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Deer use changes after root plowing in Arizona chaparral by Philip J. Urness

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Published in Fort Collins .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 7-8

SeriesU.S. Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station. U.S.D.A. Forest Service research note RM-255
The Physical Object
Pagination8 p. illus.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25655224M

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The Mule Deer in Arizona Chaparral and an Analysis of Other Important Deer Herds: A Research and Management Study, , Wildlife Bulletin, Number 3: pages with illustrations. [Swank, W. G.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Mule Deer in Arizona Chaparral and an Analysis of Other Important Deer Herds: A Research and Management Study, Author: W. G. Swank. The mule deer in Arizona chaparral: And an analysis of other important deer herds; a research and management study Unknown Binding – January 1, by Wendell G Swank (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. The Amazon Book Review Book recommendations, author interviews, editors' picks, and more. Author: Wendell G Swank. Arizona's other deer, the Coues, is a subspecies of the white-tailed deer. Coues deer are most common in Arizona's southeastern mountains, but range up on to the Mogollon Rim and into the White Mountains. They are most abundant in areas of predictable summer precipitation. They prefer woodlands of chaparral, oak, and pine with interspersed. Seasonal consumption of Wright's silktassel by mule deer and elk in a pinyon-juniper woodland in southwestern New Mexico is summarized below: Percent composition of the diet (leaves and stems) Winter Spring Summer Autumn mule deer 3 4 4 5 elk 3 9 12 14 Following prescribed burning in central Arizona chaparral, white-tailed deer browsed 8.

Arizona Deer Population: About , in , , in , and , in Approximately stable over recent years. Drought in reduced populations somewhat. The state estima to , mule deer in and A bout , in when deer populations were devastated by drought. The population declined from the 's, but somewhat stable since Chaparral climate. Chaparral biome climate is a Mediterranean type of climate, it is characterised by hot and dry during the summer with temperatures reaching F, and may last for 5 months. During winter, the temperature changes to mild and damp with temperatures remaining at around 50 0 F and at most times can reduce to 30 0 F. However, the. GENERAL BOTANICAL CHARACTERISTICS: Algerita is a dense, thicket-forming evergreen shrub which grows 3 to 10 feet ( m) in height [1,46,51,52].Twigs are smooth and reddish-green when young but turn gray to reddish-brown with age [].Bark is gray to reddish-brown and often exfoliating [28,52].The alternate, trifoliolate leaves are stiff, spiny, and hollylike [1,35,52]. Davis, E.A., and C.P. Pase. Root systems of shrub live oak: implications for water yield in Arizona chaparral. Journal of Soil and Water Conservation DeBano, L.F. Water repellent soils: a state-of-the-art. USDA Pacific Southwest Forest and .

  Keep deer out of a larger area (like a garden) where they can get a running start and have room to land on the other side, with an foot tall deer fence. (White tailed deer require at least a nine foot fence.) Using two fences instead of one allows you to use shorter, less visually intrusive fences. Descriptions of several types of chaparral communities of which desert ceanothus is a part (northern mixed chaparral, semi-desert chaparral, desert chaparral) are available [37,39,64,95,]. Arizona chaparral: Desert ceanothus is found in all Arizona chaparral communities described by Carmichael and others [ 12 ], and is always in association. Attractive specimens of this no-fuss clumping grass can be found growing naturally across the southwestern U.S. and into northern Mexico. Wherever it grows, it gives quite a dramatic show in late summer and fall when it explodes into action with thin, tan flower spikes that tower two feet above the foliage and arch elegantly outwards. The effect is especially striking when several plants are. Range Experiment Station, Tempe, Arizona Chaparral occupies about 5% creasing grass production. The million acres in the central part study reported here was under- of Arizona. Most chaparral is taken to determine the effect of used yearlong by cattle and deer. burning at different intervals on.