Tom Stohlgren

 

Curriculum Vitae

TOM STOHLGREN
970-491-1980
E-mail: Thomas.Stohlgren@ColoState.edu

Academic Training

University of California, Berkeley                 Forestry           B.S.                 1978

California State University, Fresno              Biology           M.A.                1982

University of California, Davis                      Ecology           Ph.D.               1990

Appointments

1992-present               Senior Scientist, Natural Resource Ecology Laboratory, Colorado State University

1992-present               Affiliate Faculty, currently in Dept. of Ecosystem Science and Sustainability, and Graduate Degree Program in Ecology, Colorado State University

Other Experience and Professional Memberships

1979-01/2014 Research Ecologist, in the Department of the Interior (NPS, NBS, USGS)

1984-2016       Ecological Society of America (member)

2001 – 2011     Editorial Board for Ecology and Ecological Monographs and other journals from the Ecological Society of America

Honors

2012          Voted “Distinguished Resident Ecologist” Colorado State University

2011-2       Dept. of Interior Partners in Conservation Awards

Awards

USGS Special Achievement Awards:
– Dec. 2010 (Cash award, Excellent Performance)
– Dec. 2009 (Quality Step Increase; Excellent Performance)
– Dec. 2008 (Quality Step Increase; Excellent Performance).

May 7, 2009, “DOI Partners in Conservation Award” presented by Secretary of the Interior, Ken Salazar, to Stohlgren (and Jarnevich and Holcombe) for “Partnerships in Advanced Invasive Species Modeling”. We shared one of only 26 national awards to individuals and organizations presented at a ceremony at Interior headquarters in Washington, D.C.

Colorado State University Natural Resource Ecology Laboratory, “Most Publications Award for 2006” out of 41 scientists associated with the Laboratory.

Quality Step Increases, for performance years 2000, 2003, and 2005, each for sustained level of extraordinary effort to the USGS, client agencies, science, and resource organizations.

Synergistic activities

Dr. Stohlgren is recognized as one of the top ten most productive scientists in the world in the field of biological invasions (Qiu et al. 2009; Scientometrics 81(3): 601–610).

Tom serves as Director of the National Institute of Invasive Species Science http://www.NIISS.org. Research activities focus on the development, integration and sharing of national and international datasets on invasive species, including alien plants, animals and emerging diseases.  Websites featuring interactive databases and the latest ecological forecasting tools bridge scientists, resource managers and the public in preventing the spread of harmful invasive species.

Service to the broader ecological community includes: Ecological Society of America (member since 1984); Editorial Board for Ecology and Ecological Monographs, February 2001-2011.

He teaches graduate ecology classes at Colorado State University and trains students.

PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE

March 1992-present. Senior Scientist, Natural Resource Ecology Laboratory, Colorado State University; and Affiliate Faculty, Department of Ecosystem Science and Sustainability, Colorado State University.

March 1992-January 2014. Research Ecologist, Department of the Interior

I’ve been designing local, regional, national-scale, and international research, synthesis, and publishing scientific papers on many aspects of invasive species science. My office is on the Colorado State University campus, where I am also the Lead Scientist for the National Institute of Invasive Species Science (NIISS; www.NIISS.org) at the Natural Resource Ecology Laboratory at Colorado State University, which has expanded conceptually and in a business sense as a consortium of governmental and non-governmental partners whose aim is to provide reliable information and advanced decision support tools for documenting, understanding, predicting, assessing, and addressing the threat of invasive species at local to global scales. I have the good fortune to work with many bright young scientists and graduate students, and several Department of Interior clients, such as the National Park Service, US Fish and Wildlife Refuge System, Bureau of Land Management, Bureau of Reclamation, tribes, other land management agencies, state and local governments, Tribes, and the public. Most of my science time is divided equally on three projects including:

  • Research on Mapping and Modeling Invasive Species Distribution and Abundance.

I have been lucky to serve as the senior scientist on research projects funded by the USGS (Invasive Species Program), and NSF (several projects in collaboration with partners at Colorado State University), the USDA Forest Service, the US Fish and Wildlife Service, and citizen scientists groups from around the country. I serve as the research team lead and visionary for four to six CSU scientists and six to eight research assistants and graduate students working on specific aspects of various projects related to invasive species distributions and abundance.  The coordinated research team focuses on the development and testing of cost-efficient field sampling methods and protocols and the integration and synthesis of existing information to quantify patterns of invasions, guide management activities, and identify gaps in information. One real joy is leading a cutting-edge team of spatial modelers, remote sensing specialists, taxonomists, and ecologists, creating on-line modeling tools for invasive species, directly in line with the USGS Strategic Science Plan’s priorities for harmful invasive species.

  • Research on Developing Accurate Ecological Forecasting Models.  I lead the basic and applied science behind the development of new ecological forecasting models (accurate predictions of invasions in space and time) testing and developing new modeling techniques, ensemble modeling, and uncertainty evaluations. Bright, young scientists in our team are leading the way in developing the necessary technologies, algorithms, and science in the field. Here, the teams focus is on spatial and temporal modeling of harmful invasive species (plants, animals, and diseases) and identifying priority habitats suitable for invasion, the leading edges of invasions, and scenario development for future rates of spread. The forecasting components, and Global Invasive Species Network, are becoming the basis for a unique information services line-of-business for the Species Distribution and Forecasting Center.

Recent Research Support

  1. $127,000/yr “Core Support for Advanced Invasive Species Modeling” Tom Stohlgren, Catherine Jarnevich, and Tracy Holcombe (USGS). Sponsor: US Geological Survey Invasive Species Program, 2002-2016+.
  2. $490,000. “Documenting and mapping invasive species in the US Fish and Wildlife Service Refuge System,” Tom Stohlgren, David Barnett, Mohammed Kalkhan, and Sara Simonson. Sponsor: US Fish and Wildlife Service 2002-2009
  3. $800,000/yr “Core Support for the National Institute of Invasive Species Science” Tom Stohlgren, Catherine Jarnevich, and Tracy Davern (USGS). Sponsor: US Geological Survey Invasive Species Program, 2002-2008.
  4. $650,000 “NBII Invasive Species Information Node” Catherine Jarnevich, Greg Newman, Jim Graham, Greg Newman: USGS NBII Program, 2002-2011+
  5. $530,000 “Integrated Bioclimatic-Dynamic Modeling of Climate Change Impacts on Agricultural and Invasive Plant Distributions in the United States.” With Dr. Wei Gao, Colorado State University. Sponsor: USDA-CSREES. 9/1/08 to 8/3/11.
  6. $23,152 “Stateview program development and operations for the state of Colorado” with Dr. Wei Gao, Colorado State University. Sponsor: Americaview. 2009-2012+
  7. $221,441. “Design, implementation, and analysis of the fundamental sentinel unit (FSU) prototype activities” with Dr. Sunil Kumar (CSU). Sponsor: NEON Inc. 07/01/08 – 04/30/10
  8. $900,000 “CI-TEAM Implementation Project: Using the bottom GODM Cyber-infrastructure to involve citizen scientist in moving from data isolation to data integration.” With Dr. Jim Graham, CSU. Sponsor: NSF. 12/1/06 – 11/30/09.

LECTURESHIPS AND OTHER ACADEMIC SERVICE

Senior Scientist and Affiliate Faculty at Colorado State University:   I have been a Senior Scientist at Natural Resource Ecology Lab (since 1992) and Affiliate Faculty (since 1993) in Graduate Degree Program in Ecology, and Department of Forest, Rangeland, and Watershed Stewardship) at Colorado State University.  As Senior Scientist, I lead and participate in various research projects (funded by NSF, agencies, and others), has served on the NREL Executive Committee, Awards Committee, etc., and volunteers on faculty searches and university activities. I have received outstanding student evaluations for teaching. I also help judge the Front Range Student Ecology Symposium every year. As Affiliate Faculty, I teach one graduate-level classes per year, provide guest lectures/year in classes in several Departments, co-advise Ph.D. and Masters students, and serve on graduate student committees.

University Courses Taught:

Lectures:

Each year, I present other “guest lectures” in a variety of undergraduate and graduate classes in the natural science classes in various Departments including Forest, Rangeland and Watershed Stewardship, and Bio-Agriculture and Pest Management. Recent examples include: Ecology 590 “Foundations in Ecology”; Range Science 420 and BI 528 Invasive Plants and Weeds: Ecosystems to Molecules.

Previous University Courses Taught:

Spring 2000-2007 (each year):  EY571 Advanced Topics in Ecology/Distinguished Ecologists Lecture Series and Discussion, which included selecting weekly readings for 20 to 25 students and holding two, hour-long discussions per week for 20 graduate students.

Spring 1999, 2001, 2003, Fall 2005, Fall 2007, graduate level seminar on the “Philosophy of Science,” co-taught with Professor Dan Binkley.

Graduate Student Advising:

I continue to serve on graduate committees.

Theses and Dissertations Supervised:

Barnett, D.T. 2016. Tools and insights for understanding long-term patterns of plant diversity. Ph.D. Dissertation, Graduate Degree Program in Ecology, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. July, 2017.

Vorster AG. 2014. Severity of a mountain pine beetle outbreak across a range of stand conditions in Fraser Experimental Forest, Colorado, United States.

Prettypaint-Small, V. 2013. “Linking Culture, Ecology and Policy: The Invasion of Russian-Olive (Elaeagnus angustifolia L.) on the Crow Indian Reservation, South-Central Montana, USA; Department of Bioagricultural Sciences and Pest Management, Colorado State University, Ph.D. Spring 2013)

Newman, G. 2010. Designing and evaluating participatory cyber-infrastructure systems for multi-scale citizen science. Ph.D. Dissertation. Department of Forest, Rangeland, and Watershed Stewardship, Colorado State Univsreity. 137 pgs.

York, Patricia. 2010. A Habitat Overlap Analysis derived from Maxent for Tamarisk and the Southwestern Willow Flycatcher. MS Thesis. Department of Forest Rangeland and Watershed Stewardship, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 38pp.

Young, N. 2010. Regional data refine local abundance models: modeling plant species abundance distributions on the central plains. M.S. Thesis. Department of Forest, Rangeland and Watershed Stewardship, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 43pp.

Holcombe, T. 2009. Early detection and rapid assessment of invasive organisms under global climate change.  Ph.D. Dissertation. Graduate Degree Program in Ecology, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 112pp. (USGS SCEP student, now USGS Ecologist)

Evangelista, P. 2009. Mapping Tamarix: New techniques for field measurements, spatial modeling and remote sensing. Ph.D. Dissertation. Department of Forest Rangeland and Watershed Stewardship, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 108pp.

Kumar, S. 2007. Effects of spatial heterogeneity on native and nonnative plant and butterfly species richness in Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado, USA. Ph.D. Dissertation. Department of Forest Rangeland and Watershed Stewardship, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 160pp.

Graham, J.J. 2006. A Global Organism Detection and Monitoring system for non-native species. Ph.D. Dissertation. Department of Forest Sciences, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 130pp.

Davern, T. 2006. A Predictive Model: Tamarisk Habitat In California and Colorado. M.S. Thesis.  Department of Forestry.  Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO.  103 pp.

Freeman, J. 2006. Rapid Response to Post-fire Plant Invasion. M.S. Thesis. Department of Forest, Rangeland, and Watershed Stewardship. Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 29 pp.

Bergquist, E. 2005. Invasive Species and Coal Bed Methane Development in the Powder River Basin, Wyoming. M.S. Thesis. Graduate Degree Program in Ecology. Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 33 pp.

Crosier, C.S. 2004. Synergistic methods to generate predictive models at large spatial extents and fine resolution.  PhD Dissertation. Graduate Degree Program in Ecology. Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 119 pp.

Alley, N. W., Stohlgren, T. J., Evangelista, P. H., Iterative Model Development for Natural Resource Managers, A Case Example at Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah. Geographic Information Sciences, Vol. 10, No.1, pp. 1-9, June 2004

Evangelista, P. 2004. Vegetation Response to fire and post-burn seeding treatments in juniper woodlands of the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah. M.S. Thesis. Department of Forest Sciences. Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 64 pp.

Waters, M.A. 2003. Species Richness, Vegetation Cover, and Disturbance Relationships in an Arid Ecosystem. MS Thesis. Department of Natural Resources Graduate Degree Program in Ecology. Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. 56 p.

Chong, G.W. 2002. Predicting non-native plant invasions in Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado. Ph.D. Dissertation.

Kaye, M. 2002.  Aspen (Populus tremuloides) population dynamics in Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado. Ph.D. Dissertation.

Barnett, D. 2002. A nested-intensity sampling design for plant diversity in Colorado. Masters Thesis.

Suzuki, K. 1998. Aspen regeneration in Rocky Mountain National Park and Roosevelt National Forest, Colorado.  Masters Thesis.

Regan, C. 1997. Old growth stand characteristics in a Southwestern Forest” Department of Forest Science, Ph.D. Dissertation.

Other Academic Service:

Since 1995, I have served or currently serve on more than a dozen additional graduate committees each year which involved reviewing student proposals, administering qualifying exams, providing sampling design and statistical advice, reviewing thesis and dissertation chapters, and participating in degree defenses and graduation ceremonies.

I have assisted in training several international graduate students including Mingyang Li (People’s Republic of China (Professsor), Diana Garcia (Ph.D. student from Venezuela), Gustavo Martinez-Turanzas (Mexico), Ingolf Kuehn (Germany), Kuni Suzuki and Yasuhiro Onami (Japan), Sunil Kumar (India), and Doi Buy (Viet Nam).

I routinely help students with data analysis and sampling design questions and maintain an “open-door” policy every day for students.

I served on University Faculty Promotion Committees for Ruth Haufbauer (Colorado State University) and Susan Harrison (University of California, Davis), and Agency promotion committees for Jeff Morisette (NASA) where I review promotion packets and recommend promotion or tenure as an outside expert sought by the University or Agency.

 

SCIENTIFIC AND PUBLIC SERVICE

Current Memberships in Professional Societies:

Ecological Society of America (member 1984-2016)
– Board of Editors (2000-2011)
– Elected Chair, Rocky Mountain Chapter, 2001-2003, Vice-chair 1995-7, 2003-5
– Selected member – Public Affairs Committee 1997-1999
– Elected Councilor, Long-Term Studies Section, 1991-1992
– Elected Chair, Long-Term Studies Section, 1992-1994
– Member, Program Committee, 1992-1994

I played active roles in the Ecological Society of America (ESA), including serving on the Editorial Board for Ecology and Ecological Applications from 2000 to 2011. I served on the ESA Rapid Response Team, handling inquiries to the Society on issues raised by the politicians, policymakers, members of the press and the public as a “primary source of information related to invasive species. As a member of the Public Affairs Committee (1997-1999), I helped organize a workshop on “Invasive Species on Public Lands” for the 1998 Annual Meeting in Baltimore, Maryland. I was elected the Chair of Rocky Mountain Chapter to revitalize the Section.  As the Chair of the Long-Term Studies Section, I was instrumental in creating the first LTSS Students Awards program.  I have also served on the ESA Program Committee (1992-1994) and have reviewed symposia proposals, abstracts, and outreach products for the Society.

Selected Publications

Stohlgren, T.J. and C.S. Jarnevich. 2009. Risk assessment of invasive species. In: M.N. Clout and P.A. Williams (eds.). Invasive Species Management: A Handbook of Principles and Techniques. New York: Oxford University Press. p. 19-35.

Jarnevich, C. S. and T. J. Stohlgren. 2009. Near term climate projections for invasive species distributions. Biological Invasions 11:1373-1379.

Stohlgren, T.J., C. Jarnevich, W. Esaias, and J.T. Morisette. 2011. Bounding Species-Environmental Matching Models. Current Zoology 57(5):642-647.

Stohlgren, T.J., Jarnevich, C.S., and Giri, C.P., 2010. Modeling the spread of the human invader: Journal of Applied Remote Sensing, 4: 1-18 Feb 2010.

Stohlgren T.J., P. Ma, S. Kumar, M. Rocca, J.T. Morisette, C.S. Jarnevich, and N. Benson. 2010. Ensemble habitat mapping of invasive plant species.  Risk Analysis 30(2): 224-235.*

Stohlgren Thomas J., Pyšek Petr, Kartesz John, Nishino Misako, Pauchard Aníbal, Winter Marten, Pino Joan, Richardson David M., Wilson John, Murray Brad R., Phillips Megan L., Celesti-Grapow Laura, and Graham Jim (2013) Globalization Effects on Common Plant Species. In: Levin S.A. (ed.) Encyclopedia of Biodiversity, second edition, Volume 3, pp. 700-706. Waltham, MA: Academic Press.

Stohlgren, T. J., D.T. Barnett, S. Kumar, and P. H. Evangelista. 2011. Using maximum entropy modeling for optimal selection of sampling sites for monitoring networks. Diversity. 3(2)252-261.

Stohlgren, TJ, P Pysek, J Kartesz, M Nashino, A Pauchard, M Winter, J Pino, D Richardson, JR Wilson, B Murray, M-L Li, L Celesti, and X Font. 2011. Widespread Plant Species: Natives vs. Aliens in our Changing World. Biological Invasions 13(9):1931-1994.

Jarnevich C.S., W.E. Esais, P.L.A. Ma, J.T. Morisette, J.M. Nightingale, J.E. Nickeson, T.J. Stohlgren, B. Tan, & R. Wolfe. 2011. Africanized Honey Bees Expanding North. Nature (In Review).

Crall, A.W.; Newman, G.J.; Stohlgren, T.J.; Holfelder, K.A.; Graham, J.; and D.M. Waller.  2011.  Assessing citizen science data quality: an invasive species case study. Conservation Letters 4(6): 433-442.

Graham, J.; Jarnevich, C.; Young, N.; Newman, G.; and T. Stohlgren. 2011. How will climate change affect the potential distribution of Eurasian Tree Sparrows Passer montanus in North America? Current Zoology 57(5): 648-654.

Stohlgren, T.J.; and Holcombe, T. 2012. Impacts of Land Use Change to Ecosystem Services. Pages xx-xx. In T. Seadstead (ed) Ecosystem Services. Springer. New York, NY. (In Press).*

Stohlgren T.J., L.L. Loope,  L.J. Makarick. 2012. Plant Species Invasions in the United States National Parks. Pages xx-xx. In: Alien Plant Invasions in Protected Areas: A Global Assessment  L. Foxcroft, D. Richardson, P. Pysek, L. Genovesi (eds). Springer. New York.

Barnett DT, GW Chong, TJ Stohlgren, C Jarnevich, S Kumar, and T Holcombe. 2012. Mapping harmful invasive species. Pages xx-xx. In: S. Brunn. Mapping Across the Academia.  Springer., New York, NY. (In Press).

Complete Publication List (as of September 25, 2017)

215      Vorster, Anthony G., Paul H. Evangelista, Thomas J. Stohlgren, Sunil Kumar, Charles C. Rhoades, Robert M. Hubbard, Antony S. Cheng, and Kelly Elder. “Severity of a mountain pine beetle outbreak across a range of stand conditions in Fraser Experimental Forest, Colorado, United States.” Forest Ecology and Management 389 (2017): 116-126.

214      West, Amanda M., Sunil Kumar, Cynthia S. Brown, Thomas J. Stohlgren, and Jim Bromberg. “Field validation of an invasive species Maxent model.” Ecological Informatics 36 (2016): 126-134.

213      West, Amanda M., Paul H. Evangelista, Catherine S. Jarnevich, Nicholas E. Young, Thomas J. Stohlgren, Colin Talbert, Marian Talbert, Jeffrey Morisette, and Ryan Anderson. “Integrating remote sensing with species distribution models; mapping tamarisk invasions using the software for assisted habitat modeling (SAHM).” Journal of visualized experiments: JoVE 116 (2016).

212      Barnett, David T., Catherine Jarnevich, Geneva W. Chong, Thomas J. Stohlgren, Sunil Kumar, and Tracy Holcombe. “Ecology and Space: A Case Study in Mapping Harmful Invasive Species.” In Mapping Across Academia, pp. 63-81. Springer Netherlands, 2017.

211      Renwick, Katherine M., Monique E. Rocca, and Thomas J. Stohlgren. “Biotic disturbance facilitates range shift at the trailing but not the leading edge of lodgepole pine’s altitudinal distribution.” Journal of Vegetation Science 27, no. 4 (2016): 780-788.

210      Rejmánek, M., & Stohlgren, T. J. (2015). Scale-dependent impacts of invasive species: a reply to Chase et al.(2015). Biology Letters, 11(8).

209      Kumar, S., LeBrun, E. G., Stohlgren, T. J., Stabach, J. A., McDonald, D. L., Oi, D. H., & LaPolla, J. S. (2015). Evidence of niche shift and global invasion potential of the Tawny Crazy ant, Nylanderia fulva. Ecology and evolution, 5(20), 4628-4641.

208      Shaw, C., Newman, S., Henderson, S., Goehring, L., & Stohlgren, T. (2014). Comparison of common lilac (Syringa vulgaris) phenology timing between historical data and current Project BudBurst citizen science data: challenges and lessons learned.

207      Strickland, C., Dangelmayr, G., Shipman, P. D., Kumar, S., & Stohlgren, T. J. (2015). Network spread of invasive species and infectious diseases. Ecological Modelling, 309, 1-9.

206      Stohlgren, T. J., Szalanski, A. L., Gaskin, J., Young, N., West, A., Jarnevich, C. S., & Tripodi, A. (2014). From hybrid swarms to swarms of hybrids. Environment and Ecology Research, 2(8), 311-318.

205      Liu, S., Liang, X. Z., Gao, W., & Stohlgren, T. J. (2014). Regional climate model downscaling may improve the prediction of alien plant species distributions. Frontiers of Earth Science, 8(4), 457-471.

204      Crall, A. W., Jarnevich, C. S., Young, N. E., Panke, B. J., Renz, M., & Stohlgren, T. J. (2015). Citizen science contributes to our knowledge of invasive plant species distributions. Biological Invasions, 17(8), 2415-2427.

203      West, A. M., Kumar, S., Wakie, T., Brown, C. S., Stohlgren, T. J., Laituri, M., & Bromberg, J. (2015). Using high-resolution future climate scenarios to forecast bromus tectorum invasion in rocky mountain national park. PloS one, 10(2), e0117893.

202      Jarnevich, C. S., Stohlgren, T. J., Kumar, S., Morisette, J. T., & Holcombe, T. R. (2015). Caveats for correlative species distribution modeling. Ecological Informatics, 29, 6-15.

201      Hulme, P.E., Pauchard, A., Pyšek, P., Vilà, M., Alba, C., Blackburn, T.M., Bullock, J.M., Chytrý, M., Dawson, W., Dunn, A.M. and Essl, F., P. Genovesin, L.C. Maskello, L.A. Meyerson, M.A. Nuñezq, J. Pergld, O.L. Pescotti, M.J.O. Pococki, D.M. Richardson, H.E. Royi, S.M. Smarto, K. Štajerovád, T. Stohlgren, M. van Kleunenk, and M. Winter. 2015. Challenging the view that invasive non-native plants are not a significant threat to the floristic diversity of Great Britain. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 112(23), pp.E2988-E2989.

200      Stohlgren TJ and M Rejmánek. 2014. No universal scale-dependent impacts of invasive species on native plant species richness Biol. Lett. 10, 20130939

199      Jarnevich, CS, WE Esais, PLA Ma, TR Holcombe, JT Morrisette, JM Nightingale, JE Nickeson, TJ Stohlgren, B Tan, & R Wolfe. 2013. Regional distribution models with lack of proximate predictors: Africanized Honey Bees Expanding North. Diversity and Distributions 20(2), 193-201.

198      Graham, J, N Young, CS Jarnevich, G Newman, P Evangelista, and TJ Stohlgren. 2013. The Hyper-Envelope Modeling Interface (HEMI): A novel approach to habitat suitability modelling.Environmental Management 52,: 929-938.

197      Stohlgren TJ, JR Resnik, and G. Plumb. 2014. Climate Change and ‘Alien Species in National Parks’: Revisited. Chapter 9 In:  Invasive Species and Climate Change, Lewis H. Ziska; Jeffrey S. Dukes, Editors. CABI Publishing. Geneva, Switzerland. (In Press).

196      Xu, X.,  Chen, Z., and Stohlgren, T.J. 2013. Tree ring based Pb and Zn contamination history reconstruction in East China: a case study of Kalopanax septemlobus. Environmental Earth Sciences (In Press)

195      Barnett DT, GW Chong, TJ Stohlgren, C Jarnevich, S Kumar, and T Holcombe. 2013. Mapping harmful invasive species. Pages xx-xx. In: S. Brunn. Mapping Across the Academia.  Springer., New York, NY. (In Press).

194      Stohlgren T.J., L.L. Loope,  L.J. Makarick. 2013. Plant Species Invasions in the United States National Parks. Pages xx-xx. In: Alien Plant Invasions in Protected Areas: A Global Assessment  L. Foxcroft, D. Richardson, P. Pysek, L. Genovesi (eds). Springer. New York.

193      Morain SA, S. Kumar & T.J. Stohlgren (Auth./eds.) with O. Selinus, E. Steinnes, M. Rosenberg & M. Lo. 2013. Chapter 7: Environmental and health science modeling. Pages xx-xx In S. Morain (editor), In Taylor & Francis (eds). Ecological Niche Modeling. Springer. New York. (In Press).

192      Stohlgren, T.J.; and Holcombe, T. 2013. Impacts of land use change to ecosystem services. Pages xx-xx. In T. Seadstead (ed) Ecosystem Services. Springer. New York, NY. (In Press).*

191      Flory AR, Kumar S, Stohlgren TJ, and Cryan P. 2012. Environmental Conditions Associated With Bat White-Nose Syndrome in the Northeastern United States. Journal of Applied Ecology 2012, 49, 680–689*

190      Simberloff, D. et al. Non-natives: 141 scientists object. Nature  475:36-36.

189      Graham, J.; Jarnevich, C.; Young, N.; Newman, G.; and T. Stohlgren. 2011. How will climate change affect the potential distribution of Eurasian Tree Sparrows Passer montanus in North America? Current Zoology 57(5): 648-654.

188      Crall, A.W.; Newman, G.J.; Stohlgren, T.J.; Holfelder, K.A.; Graham, J.; and D.M. Waller.  2011.  Assessing citizen science data quality: an invasive species case study. Conservation Letters 4(6): 433-442.

187      Jarnevich, CS; Evangelista, P ; Stohlgren, TJ ; Morisette, J . 2011. Improving National-Scale Invasion Maps: Tamarisk In The Western United States. Western North American Naturalist  71:164-175 .

186      Stohlgren, TJ, P Pysek, J Kartesz, M Nashino, A Pauchard, M Winter, J Pino, D Richardson, JR Wilson, B Murray, M-L Li, L Celesti, and X Font. 2011. Widespread Plant Species: Natives vs. Aliens in our Changing World. Biological Invasions 13(9):1931-1994.*

185      York, P., P. Evangelista, S. Kumar, J. Graham, C. Flather, and T. Stohlgren. 2011. A Habitat Overlap Analysis derived from Maxent for Tamarisk and the Southwestern Willow Flycatcher. Frontiers of Earth Science 5(2): 120-129.*

184      Young, N.; Stohlgren, T.; Kumar, S.; Evangelista, P.; Graham, J.; Newman, G. 2012. Regional data refine local predictions: modeling the distribution of plant species abundance on a portion of the central plains. Environmental Monitoring and Assessment 184: 5439-5451 Online First: DOI 10.1007/s10661-011-2351-91-13.*

183      Stohlgren, T. J., D.T. Barnett, S. Kumar, and P. H. Evangelista. 2011. Using maximum entropy modeling for optimal selection of sampling sites for monitoring networks. Diversity. 3(2)252-261.*

182      Bromberg, J.E.; Kumar, S.; and T.J. Stohlgren. 2011. Distributional changes and range predictions of downy brome (Bromus tectorum) in Rocky Mountain National Park. Invasive Plant Science and Management 4(2): 173-182.

181      Evangelista, P.H.; Kumar, S.; Stohlgren, T.J.; and N.E. Young. 2011. Assessing forest vulnerability and the potential distribution of pine beetles under current and future climate scenarios in the Interior West of the US. Forest Ecology and Management 262(3): 307-316.*

180      Graham, J, CS Jarnevich, A Simpson, G Newman, TJ Stohlgren. 2011. Federated or cached searches: providing expected performance from multiple invasive species databases: Frontiers of Earth Science 5(2)111-119.*

179      Stohlgren, T.J.,  2012. Native-alien species relationships. Page 95. In:  Observation and Ecology: Broadening the Scope of Science to Understand a Complex World. A. Pauchard and R. Sagarin (eds). Island Press. NY, NY.

178      Stohlgren Thomas J., Pyšek Petr, Kartesz John, Nishino Misako, Pauchard Aníbal, Winter Marten, Pino Joan, Richardson David M., Wilson John, Murray Brad R., Phillips Megan L., Celesti-Grapow Laura, and Graham Jim (2013) Globalization Effects on Common Plant Species. In: Levin S.A. (ed.) Encyclopedia of Biodiversity, second edition, Volume 3, pp. 700-706. Waltham, MA: Academic Press.

177      Stohlgren Thomas J., and Kumar Sunil (2013) Endangered Plants. In: Levin S.A. (ed.) Encyclopedia of Biodiversity, second edition, Volume 3, pp. 205-215. Waltham, MA: Academic Press.

176      Stohlgren, T.J., C. Jarnevich, W. Esaias, and J.T. Morisette. 2011. Bounding Species-Environmental Matching Models. Current Zoology 57(5):642-647.*

175      Liang, C.T.; and T.J. Stohlgren. 2011. Habitat suitability of patch types: A case study of the Yosemite toad. Frontiers of Earth Science 5(2): 217-228.*

174      Newman, G.; Crall, A.; Laituri, M.; Graham, J.; Stohlgren, T.; Moore, J.C.; Kodrich, K.; and K. Holfelder. 2010. Teaching citizen science skills online: Implications for invasive species training programs. Applied Environmental Education & Communication 9(4): 276-286 (December 2010).*

173      Stohlgren T. 2011. Landscape patterns of plant invasions. Pages 422-427. In: Simberloff, D. and Rejmanek M. (eds). Encyclopedia of Biological Invasions. University of California Press, Berkeley, CA.

172      Crall, A., G. Newman, C. Jarnevich, T. Stohlgren, D. Waller, and J. Graham. 2010. Improving and integrating data on invasive species collected by citizen scientists. Biological Invasions, 12: 3419-3428.*

171      Fornwalt, P.J., M.R. Kaufmann, and T.J. Stohlgren.  2010. Impacts of mixed severity wildfire on exotic plants in a Colorado ponderosa pine-Douglas-fir forest. Biological Invasions 12:2683-2695.*

170      Graham J, G Newman1, S Kumar, C Jarnevich, N Young, A Crall, TJ Stohlgren, P Evangelista. 2010. Bringing modeling to the masses: a web based system to predict species distributions. Future Internet 2, 624-634; doi:10.3390/fi2040624.*

169      Holcombe, T.R., T.J. Stohlgren, and C.S. Jarnevich.  2010. From Points to Forecasts: Predicting Invasive Species Habitat Suitability in the Near Term. Diversity 2(5):738-767.*

168      Jarnevich, C.S., Holcombe, T., Barnett, D.T., Stohlgren, T.J., and Kartesz, J., 2010, Forecasting weed distributions using climate data: a GIS early warning tool. Invasive Plant Science and Management, 3(4) 365-375.*

167      Stohlgren T.J., P. Ma, S. Kumar, M. Rocca, J.T. Morisette, C.S. Jarnevich, and N. Benson. 2010. Ensemble habitat mapping of invasive plant species.  Risk Analysis 30(2): 224-235.*

166      Stohlgren, T.J., Jarnevich, C.S., and Giri, C.P., 2010. Modeling the spread of the human invader: Journal of Applied Remote Sensing, 4: 1-18 Feb 2010.*

165      Allen, J.A., Brown, C.S., and T.J. Stohlgren.  2009.  Non-native plant invasions of the United States National Parks.  Biological Invasions. DOI 10.1007/s10530-008-9376-1.

164      Esaias, W., Nightingale, J., Morisette, J., Ma, P., Nickeson, J., Wolfe, R., Jarnevich, C., Holcombe, T., and Stohlgren, T., 2009, NASA and USGS invest in invasive species modeling to evaluate habitat for Africanized Honey Bees: The Earth Observer, 21 (6) 4-8.

163      Evangelista, P., T.J. Stohlgren, J.T. Morisette and S. Kumar. (2009). Mapping invasive tamarisk (Tamarix): a comparison of single-scene and time-series analyses of remotely sensed data. Remote Sensing, Ecological Status and Change by Remote Sensing special issue 1:519-533.*

162      Fornwalt, PJ, M.K. Kaufmann, L.S. Huckaby, and T.J. Stohlgren. 2009. Effects of past logging and grazing on understory plant communities in a montane Colorado Forest. Plant Ecology 2003:99-109.*

161      Holcombe, T., and Stohlgren, T.J., 2009, Detection and early warning of invasive species, in Williams, P.A., and Clout, M.N., eds., Invasive Species Management: A Handbook of Principles and Techniques: New York, Oxford University Press, p. 36-46.*

160      Jarnevich, C.S. and T.J. Stohlgren. 2009. Near term climate projections for invasive species distributions. Biological Invasions: 11: 1373-1379.*

159      Jarnevich, C.S., and Stohlgren, T.J., 2009, Temporal management of invasive species, in Inderjit, ed., Management of invasive species: Springer-Verlag, p. 103-122.*

158      Kumar, S. and T.J. Stohlgren. 2009. Maxent modeling for predicting suitable habitat for threatened and endangered tree Canacomyrica monticola in New Caledonia. Journal of Ecology and Natural Environment. 1(4):094-98.*

157      Kumar, S., S.E. Simonson, and T.J. Stohlgren.  2009.  Effects of spatial heterogeneity on butterfly species richness in Rocky Mountain National Park, CO, USA. Biodiversity and Conservation. 18:739-763.*

156      Kumar, S., Spaulding, S.A., Stohlgren, T.J., Hermann, K.A., Schmidt, T. S., and L.L. Bahls. 2009. Potential habitat distribution for the freshwater diatom Didymosphenia geminata in the continental US. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 7(8)415-420.*

155      Stohlgren, T. J. and C. S. Jarnevich. 2009. Risk Assessment.  Pages 19-35 in M. N. Clout and P. A. Williams, editors. Invasive Species Management: A Handbook of Principles and Techniques. Oxford University Press, New York.*

154      Crall, A.W., T.J. Stohlgren, P. Evangelista, and D. Guenther. 2008. Natural variation in diversity and invasion patterns of the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah. In: van Riper III, C., M.K. Sogge, editors. The Colorado Plateau III: Integrating Research and Resources Management for Effective Conservation. Tucson: The University of Arizona Press. p 287-305.*

153      Del Grosso, S., W. Parton, T. Stohlgren, D. Zheng, D. Bachelet, S. Prince, K. Hibbard, and R. Olson. 2008.  Global potential net primary production predicted from vegetation class, precipitation, and temperature.  Ecology 89(8): 2117-2126.*

152      Drucker, H.R., C.S. Brown, and T.J. Stohlgren.  2008.  Developing Regional Invasive Species Watch Lists: Colorado as a Case Study.  Invasive Plant Science and Management 1(4) 390-398.*

151      Evangelista, P.H., S. Kumar, T.J. Stohlgren, C.S. Jarnevich, A.W. Crall, J.B. Norman III, and D.T. Barnett. 2008. Modelling invasion for a habitat generalist and a specialist plant species.  Diversity and Distributions 14:808-817.*

150      Graham, J., A. Simpson, A. Crall, C. Jarnevich, G. Newman, and T.J. Stohlgren. 2008. Vision of a cyberinfrastructure for nonnative, invasive species management. Bioscience 58(3): 263-268.*

149      Li, M.Y., Y.W. Ju, S. Kumar, and T.J. Stohlgren. 2008. Modeling potential habitats for alien species Dreissena polymorpha (Zebra mussel) in the Continental USA. Acta Ecologica Sinica (Chinese ecology journal) 28(9): 4253-4258.*

148      Stohlgren, T. J., Jarnevich, C., and S. Kumar. 2008. Forest legacies, climate change, altered disturbance regimes, invasive species, and water. Unasylva 229(58): 44-49.*

147      Stohlgren, T.J., C. Flather, C.S. Jarnevich, D.T. Barnett, and J. Kartesz. 2008. Rejoinder to Harrison (2008): “The Myth of Plant Species Saturation”. Ecology Letters 11(4): 324-326.*

146      Stohlgren, T.J., D.T. Barnett, C.S. Jarnevich, C. Flather, and J. Kartesz. 2008. The myth of plant species saturation. Ecology Letters 11:313 -326.*

145      Bergquist, E., P. Evangelista, T.J. Stohlgren, and N. Alley. 2007. Invasive species and coal bed methane development in the Powder River Basin, Wyoming. Environmental Monitoring and Assessment 128(1-3): 381-394.*

144      Chong, G.W. and T.J. Stohlgren. 2007. Species-area curves indicate habitats’ contributions to regional biodiversity. Ecological Indicators 7:387-395.*

143      Evangelista, P., S. Kumar, T. Stohlgren, A.Crall and G. Newman. (2007). Modeling above-ground biomass of Tamarisk ramosissima in the Arkansas River Basin of Southeastern Colorado, USA. Western North American Naturalist. 67(4):503-509.*

142      Freeman, J.P., T.J. Stohlgren, M.E. Hunter, P.N. Omi, E.J. Martinson, G.W. Chong, and C.S. Brown. 2007. Rapid assessment of post-fire plant invasions in coniferous forests of the western U.S. Ecological Applications 17(6):1656-1665.*

141      Holcombe, T.R., T.J. Stohlgren, and C.S. Jarnevich. 2007. GIS Applications in Invasive Species Management and Research. Pages 108-114 In: Managing Vertebrate Invasive Species: Proceedings of an International Symposium (G.W. Witmer, W.C. Pitt, K.A. Fagerstone, Eds). USDA/APHIS/WS, National Wildlife Research Center, Fort Collins, CO. http://digitalcommons.unl.edu/nwrcinvasive/* p. 108-115.*

140      Jarnevich, C.S., J.J. Graham, G.J. Newman, A.W. Crall, and T.J. Stohlgren. 2007. Balancing data sharing requirements for analyses with data sensitivity. Biological Invasions 9:597-599.*

139      Kalkhan, M.A., E.J. Stafford, P.J. and T.J. Stohlgren. 2007. Rapid plant diversity assessment using a pixel nested plot design: a case study in Beaver Meadows, Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado, USA. Diversity and Distributions DOI: 10.1111/j.1472-4642.2007.00333.x *

138      Fridley, J.D., Stachowicz, J.J., Naeem, S., Sax, D.F., Seabloom, E.W., Smith, M.D., Stohlgren, T.J., Tilman, D., and Von Holle, B. 2007.  The invasion paradox: reconciling pattern and process in species invasions. Ecology 88:(1): 1-17.*

137      Stohlgren, T.J. 2007.  Measuring Plant Diversity: Lessons from the Field. Oxford University Press, New York, New York. 390 pp.*

136      Sutton, JR, Stohlgren, T.J., and KG Beck. 2007. Predicting yellow toadflax infestations in the Flat Tops Wilderness of Colorado. Biological Invasions DOI 10.1007/s10530-006-9075-8.*

135      Kalkhan, M.A., E.J. Stafford, P.J. Whirly, and T.J. Stohlgren. 2007. Assessing exotic plant invasions and associated soil characteristics: A case study in eastern Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado, USA using the pixel nested plot design. Applied Soil Ecology 35:622-634.*

134      Barnett, D. T., T. J. Stohlgren, C. S. Jarnevich, G. W. Chong, J. A. Ericson, T. R. Davern, and S. A. Simonson. 2007. The art and science of weed mapping. Environmental Monitoring and Assessment. DOI: 10.1007/s10661-006-9530-0.*

133      Chong, GW, and TJ Stohlgren. 2006. Species-area curves indicate the importance of habitats’ contributions to regional biodiversity. Ecological Indicators 7: 387-395, and online doi:10.1016/j.ecolind.2006.03.002.

132      Jarnevich, CS, D Barnett, TJ Stohlgren and J Kartesz 2006. Filling in the gaps: from native diversity to invasion patterns in the United States. Diversity and Distribution 12 (5): 511-520.*

131      Bergquist, E., P. Evangelista, TJ Stohlgren, and N. Alley, 2006. Invasive species and coal bed methane development in the Powder River Basin, Wyoming. Environmental Monitoring and Assessment 10.1007/s10661-006-9321-7. 14 p.

130      Kumar, S., Stohlgren, T. J., and Chong, G. W. 2006. Spatial heterogeneity influences native and nonnative plant species richness. Ecology 87: 3186-3199.*

129      Flather, C., Stohlgren, T.J., D. Barnett, C. Jarnevich, and J. Kartesz. 2006. Plant species invasions along the latitudinal gradient in the United States: a reply to Fridley et al. Ecology 87:3213-3217.*

128      Crall, A.W., L. Meyerson, T.J. Stohlgren, C.S. Jarnevich, G.J. Newman, J. Graham.  2006.  Show Me the Numbers: What data currently exist for non-native species in the U.S. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment  4 (8): 414-418.*

127      Stohlgren, T.J., C.S. Jarnevich, G. Chong, and P. Evangelista. 2006. Scale and plant invasions: A theory of biotic acceptance. Preslia 78: 405-426.*

126      Morisette, J.T., C.S. Jarnevich, J.A. Pedelty, A. Ullah, W. Cai, T. Stohlgren, J. Gentle, J.L. Schnase. 2006. A tamarisk habitat suitability map for the continental USA. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 4: 11-17.*

125      Stohlgren, T.J., D. Barnett, C. Flather, P. Fuller, B. Peterjohn, J. Kartesz, and L.L. Master. 2006. Species richness and patterns of invasion in plants, birds, and fishes in the United States. Biological Invasions 8: 427-457.*

124      Stohlgren, T.J., and J. Schnase. 2006.  Biological Hazards: What we need to know about invasive species. Risk Assessment Journal. 26: 163-173.*

123      Crall, A.W., G.J. Newman, T.J. Stohlgren, P.H. Evangelista, and D. Guenther. 2006.  Evaluating dominance as a component of non-native species invasions. Diversity and Distributions. 12:195-204.*

122      Chong, G.W., Y. Otsuki, T.J. Stohlgren, D. Guenther, C. Villa, and M.A. Waters. 2006. Evaluating plant invasions from both habitat and species perspectives. Western North American Naturalist 66:92-105.*

121      Stohlgren, T.J., C. Crosier, G. Chong, D. Guenther, and P. Evangelista. 2005. Life-history habitat matching in invading non-native plant species. Plant and Soil 277: 7-18.*

120      Kaye, M., D. Binkley, and T.J. Stohlgren. 2005. Effects of conifers and elk browsing on quaking aspen forests in the central Rocky Mountains, USA. Ecological Applications 15:1284-1295.

119      Stohlgren, T.J., D. Barnett, C. Flather, J. Kartesz, and B. Peterjohn. 2005. Plant species invasions along the latitudinal gradient in the United States. Ecology 86: 2298-2309.*

118      Stohlgren, T.J., D. Guenther, P. Evangelista, and N. Alley. 2005. Patterns of plant rarity, endemism, and uniqueness in an arid landscape. Ecological Applications 15:715-725.*

117      Crosier, C.S. and T.J. Stohlgren. 2004. Improving biodiversity knowledge through dataset synergy: a case study of non-native vascular plants in Colorado. Weed Technology. 18: 1441-1444.

116      Omi, P. N., E. J. Martinson, Kalkhan, M. A, , G. W. Chong, and T. J. Stohlgren. 2004. Spatial interactions among fuels, wildfire, and invasive plants. Pages 141-148 in R.T. Engstrom, K.E.M. Galley, and W.J. de Groot (eds.). Proceedings of the 22nd Tall Timbers Fire Ecology Conference: Fire in Temperate, Boreal, and Montane Ecosystems. Tall Timbers Research Station, Tallahassee, FL.*

115      Kalkhan, M.A., E. J. Martinson, P.N. Omi, T.J. Stohlgren, G.W. Chong, and M.A. Hunter. (2004). Integration of spatial information and spatial statistics: a case study of invasive plants and wildfire on the Cerro Grande fire, Los Alamos, New Mexico. Pages 191-199 in R.T. Engstrom, K.E.M. Galley, and W.J. de Groot (eds.). Proceedings of the 22nd Tall Timbers Fire Ecology Conference: Fire in Temperate, Boreal, and Montane Ecosystems. Tall Timbers Research Station, Tallahassee, FL.*

114      Evangelista, P., T.J. Stohlgren, D. Guenther, and S. Stewart. 2004. Vegetation response to fire and post-burn seeding treatments in juniper woodlands of the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah. Western North American Naturalist 64(3): 293-305.*

113      Alley, N.W., T.J. Stohlgren, P.H. Evangelista, and D.A. Guenther. 2004. Iterative model development for natural resource managers: a case example in Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument. Geographic Information Sciences. 10(1): 1-9.*

112      Burger, O., L.C. Todd, P. Burnett, T.J. Stohlgren, and D. Stephens. 2004. Multi-scale and nested-intensity sampling techniques for archaeological survey. Journal of Field Archaeology 2002-2004. 29 (3&4): 409-423.*

111      Guenther, D., T.J. Stohlgren, P. Evangelista. 2004. A comparison of a near-relict site and a grazed site in a pinyon-juniper community in the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah. In: van Riper III, C., K.L. Cole, editors. The Colorado Plateau: cultural, biological, and physical research. Tucson, AZ: The University of Arizona Press. p 153-162.*

110      Evangelista, P., D. Guenther, T.J. Stohlgren, S. Stewart. 2004. Fire effects on cryptobiotic soil crusts in the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah. In: van Riper III, C., K.L. Cole, editors. The Colorado Plateau: cultural, biological, and physical research. Tucson, AZ: The University of Arizona Press. p 121-128.*

109      Stohlgren, T.J. (2003), Climatologists’ workshop on scenarios, pp. 38-58 in Wagner, F.H., 2003. Preparing for a changing climate-potential consequences of climatic variability and change. A Report of The Rocky Mountain/Great Basin Regional Assessment Team for the U.S. Global Change Research Program. Utah State University, Logan, Utah, 239 pp.

108      Kaye MW, Stohlgren TJ, Binkley D. Aspen structure and variability in Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado, USA.  Landscape Ecology 18 (6): 591-603 2003.

107      Fornwalt, P.J., M. Kaufmann, L.S. Huckaby, J.M. Stoker, and T.J. Stohlgren. 2003.  Non-native plant invasions in managed and protected ponderosa pine/Douglas-fir forests of the Colorado Front Range. Forest Ecology and Management 117: 515-527.*

106      Integration of spatial information and spatial statistics: a case study of invasive plants and wildfire on the Cerro Grande Fire, Los Alamos, New Mexico, USA.  Proceedings of the Tall Timber Fire Ecology Conference, Tallahassee FL. *

106      Stohlgren, T.J., D. Barnett, and J. Kartesz.  2003.  The rich get richer: Patterns of plant invasions in the United States.  Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 1 (1): 11-14. *

105      Kalkhan, M.A., E.J. Martinson, P.N. Omi, T.J. Stohlgren, G.W. Chong, and M.A. Hunter. 2003.

104      Omi, P.N., E.J. Martinson, M. Kalkhan, G.W. Chong, M. Hunter, and T.J. Stohlgren.  2003.  Fuels, fire severity, and invasive plants within the Cerro Grange Fire, Los Alamos, NM.  Proceedings of the Tall Timber Fire Ecology Conference, Tallahassee FL.*

103      Barnett, D., and T.J. Stohlgren.  2003.  A nested intensity sampling design for plant diversity. For Biodiversity and Conservation 12: 255-278. *

102      Stohlgren, T. J., 2003.  An example of the vulnerability approach: Ecosystem vulnerability.  Pages 538-548.  In: Biosphere Aspects of the Hydrological Cycle (BAHC) Synthesis, International Geosphere-Biosphere Programme (IGBP), Geneva, Switzerland. Springer-Verlag, New York. *

101      Pielke Jr., R. and Stohlgren, T. J., 2003.  Contrast between predictive and vulnerability approaches. Pages 510-517.   In: Biosphere Aspects of the Hydrological Cycle (BAHC) Synthesis, International Geosphere-Biosphere Programme (IGBP), Geneva, Switzerland. Springer-Verlag, New York. *

100      Stohlgren, T.J., G. W. Chong, L.D. Schell, K.A. Rimar, Y. Otsuki, M. Lee, M.A. Kalkhan, and C.A. Villa.  2002.  Assessing vulnerability to invasion by non-native plant species at multiple scales. Environmental Management 29:566-577. *

99        Bashkin, M., T.J. Stohlgren, Y. Otsuki, M. Lee, P. Evangelista, and J. Belnap. 2002. Soil characteristics and plant exotic species invasions in the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Utah, USA. Applied Soil Ecology 22: 67-77. *

98        Binkley, D., U. Olsson, R. Rochelle, T. Stohlgren, and N. Nikolov.  2003. Structure, production and resource use in old-growth spruce/fir forests in the central Rocky Mountains, USA.  Forest Ecology and Management 172:271-279. *

97        Stohlgren, T. J., T. T. Veblen, K. Kendall, W. L. Baker, C. Allen, A. Logan, and M. Ryan. 2002.  Pages 203-218. Montane and subalpine ecosystems. In: Rocky Mountain Futures: an Ecological Perspective.  J. Baron (ed). Island Press, Washington DC. *

96        Stohlgren, T.J. 2002. Beyond Theory of Plant Invasions: lessons from the field. Comments on Theoretical Biology 7: 355-379.*

95        Schnase, J., T.J. Stohlgren, and J. A. Smith.  2002. The national invasive species forecasting system: A strategic NASA/USGS Partnership to manage Biological Invasions. Earth Observation Magazine 11:46-49.

94        Barnett, D. and T. J. Stohlgren. 2001.  Aspen persistence near the National Elk Refuge and Gros Ventre Valley elk feedgrounds of Wyoming. Landscape Ecology 16: 569-580. *

93        Pielke, R.A., T. Stohlgren, L. Schell, W. Parton, N. Doesken, K. Redmond, J. Moeny, T. McKee, and T.G.F. Kittel. 2001.  Problems in evaluating regional and local trends in temperature: An example from eastern Colorado. International Journal of Climatology 22:421-434. *

92        Grace, J.B., M. Smith, S.L. Grace, S. Collins, and T.J. Stohlgren.  2001.  Interactions between fire and invasive plants in temperate grasslands in North America.  Pages 40-65.  In K. Galley and T. Wilson (Eds.), Fire Conference 2000:  The First National Congress on Fire, Ecology, Prevention and Management.  Invasive Species Workshop:  The Role of Fire in the Control and Spread of Invasive Species. Tall Timbers Research Station, Miscellaneous Publication No. 11.*

91        Simonson, S.E., Opler, P.A., Stohlgren, T.J. and G.W. Chong.  2001.  Rapid assessment of butterfly diversity in a montane landscape.  Biodiversity and Conservation 10 (8): 1369-1386. *

90        Chong, G.W., R.M. Reich, M.A. Kalkhan, and T.J. Stohlgren. 2001. New approaches for sampling and modeling native and exotic plant species richness.  Western North American Naturalist 61:328-335. *

89        Kalkhan, M. A., G. W.  Chong, R. M. Reich, and T. J. Stohlgren.  2000. Landscape-scale assessment of mountain plant diversity: Integration of Remotely Sensed Data, GIS, and Spatial Statistics.  In: ASPRS Annual Convention & Exposition, ASPRS Technical Papers, May 22-26, 2000, Wash., DC. ASPRS-CD-ROMs Publication (ISBN 1-57083-061-4) by Clearance Center Inc., 222 Rosewood Drive, Danvers, MA 01923.

88        Kalkhan, M. A., T. J. Stohlgren, G. W. Chong, Lisa D. Schell, and R. M. Reich. 2001.  A predictive spatial model of plant diversity: Integration of Remotely Sensed data, GIS, and Spatial statistics.  Remote Sensing and Geospatial Technologies for the New Millennium, Proceedings of the 8th Forest Service Remote Sensing Applications Conference, Albuquerque, NM (available on CD-Rom; ISBN 1-57083-062-2).

87        Stohlgren, T.J., Y. Otsuki, C. Villa, M. Lee, and J. Belnap.  2001.  Patterns of plant invasions: a case example in native species hotspots and rare habitats.  Biological Invasions 3:37-50. *

86        Chong, G.W., S.E. Simonson, T.J. Stohlgren, and M.A. Kalkhan. 2001. Biodiversity: Aspen stands have the lead, but will non-native species take over?  Pages 261-272. In: Shepperd et al. (Compilers). Sustaining Aspen in Western Landscapes: Symposium Proceedings.  13-15 June 2000; Grand Junction, CO.  Proceedings RMRS-P-18. Fort Collins, CO; US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. 406 p. *

85        Kaye, M.W., K. Suzuki, D. Binkley, and T.J. Stohlgren.  2001. Landscape-scale dynamics of aspen in Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado.  Pages 39-46. In:  Shepperd et al. (Compilers). Sustaining Aspen in Western Landscapes: Symposium Proceedings.  13-15 June 2000; Grand Junction, CO.  Proceedings RMRS-P-18. Fort Collins, CO; US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. 406 p. *

84        Barnett, D.T., and T.J. Stohlgren. 2001. Persistence of aspen regeneration near the National Elk Refuge and Gros Ventre Valley Elk Feeding Grounds of Wyoming.  Pages 27-38. In: Shepperd et al. (Compilers). Sustaining Aspen in Western Landscapes: Symposium Proceedings.  13-15 June 2000; Grand Junction, CO.  Proceedings RMRS-P-18. Fort Collins, CO; US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. 406 p. *

83        Shepperd, W.D., D. Binkley, D.L. Bartos, T.J. Stohlgren, and L.G. Eskew (Compilers).  2001.  Sustaining Aspen in Western Landscapes: Symposium Proceedings.  13-15 June 2000; Grand Junction, CO.  Proceedings RMRS-P-18. Fort Collins, CO; US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. 406 p. *

82        Stohlgren, T. J. 2001. Endangered Plants. Encyclopedia of Biodiversity. S. Levin, Academic Press. 2: 465-477. *

81        Stohlgren, T.J.  2001.  Data Acquisition for Ecological Assessments.  Invited Book Chapter, Ecological Assessments. Mark Jensen and Patrick Bougeron, Editors, Springer-Verlag. Pp. 71-78.*

80        Pielke, R.A., T. Stohlgren, W. Parton, J. Moeny, N. Doesken, L. Schell, and K. Redmond.  Spatial representativeness of temperature measurements from a single site.  Bull. Amer. Meteor. Soc. 81: 826-830. *

79        Stohlgren, T.J., M. Kaye, A.D. McCrumb, Y. Otsuki, B. Pfister, and C. Villa. 2000. Using new video mapping technology in landscape ecology.  BioScience 50(6) 529-536.*

78        Kalkhan, M. A. and T. J. Stohlgren (2000). “Using multi-scale sampling and spatial cross-correlation to investigate patterns of plant species richness.” Environmental Monitoring and Assessment 64(3): 591-605. *

77        Chase, T. N., R. A. Pielke, T. Kittel, J. Baron, T. Stohlgren. (1999). “Potential impacts on Colorado Rocky Mountain weather due to land use changes on the adjacent Great Plains.” Journal of Geophysical Research-Atmospheres 104(D14): 16673-16690. *

76        Stohlgren, T.J., A. Owen, and M. Lee.  2000. Monitoring shifts in plant diversity in response to climate change:  a method for landscapes.  Biodiversity and Conservation 9:65-86. *

75        Stohlgren, T. and G. Chong.  1999. Assessment and Monitoring: Vegetation. Pages 41-45. In: F. Dallmeier and A. Alonso (eds). Biodiversity Assessment and Monitoring of the Urumbaba Region, Peru. Smithsonian Institution Monitoring and Assessment of Biodiversity Program, SI/MAB Series 3. Washington DC.

74        Mistry, S., J. Comiskey, and T. Stohlgren. 1999.  Pages 207-214 In: Alonso, A. and F. Dallmeier (eds). Biodiversity assessment and monitoring of the Urumbaba Region, Peru.  Smithsonian Institution Monitoring and Assessment of Biodiversity Program, SI/MAB Series 3. Washington DC.

73        Stohlgren, T.J.  1999.  Measuring and monitoring biodiversity in forests and grasslands in the United States. Pages 248-255.  In: Proceedings of the North American Symposium Toward a Unified Framework for Inventory and Monitoring Forest Ecosystem Resources. Compiled by C. Aguirre-Bravo and C. R. Franco. USDA Forest Service Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station General Technical Report RMRS-P-12. , Fort Collins, CO. *

72        Stohlgren, T.J.  1999.   Global change impacts in nature reserves in the United States. Pages 5-9.  In: Proceedings of the North American Symposium Toward a Unified Framework for Inventory and Monitoring Forest Ecosystem Resources. Compiled by C. Aguirre-Bravo and C. R. Franco. USDA Forest Service Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station General Technical Report RMRS-P-12. , Fort Collins, CO. *

71        Stohlgren, T.J.  1999.  The Rocky Mountains. In: Mac, M.J., Opler, P.A., C.E. Puckett Haecker, and P.D. Doran, Editors. Status and Trends of the Nation’s Biological Resources. Biological Resources Division, U.S. Geological Survey, Reston, Va. Volume 2, pp. 473-504. *

70        Stohlgren, T.J., J. Belnap, G.W. Chong, and R. Reich.  1999. A plan to assess native and exotic plant diversity and cryptobiotic crusts in the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument. Pages 269-276.  In: Learning From The Land Conference Proceedings, Salt Lake City, Utah.

69        Ferreira, L.V., and T.J. Stohlgren.  1999.  Effects of river level fluctuation in species richness, diversity, and plant distribution in a floodplain in Central Amazonia. Oecologia 120: 582-587.*

68        Suzuki, K., H. Suzuki, D. Binkley, and T.J. Stohlgren.  1999.  Aspen regeneration in the Colorado Front Range: Differences at local and landscape scales.  Landscape Ecology 14:231-237. *

67        Stohlgren, T. J., L. D. Schell, and B. Vanden Heuvel. 1999. How grazing and soil quality affect native and exotic plant diversity in Rocky Mountain grasslands. Ecological Applications 9:45-64. *

66        Bull, K., K. Stolte, and T. Stohlgren. 1998.  Guidelines for Forest Health Monitoring.  USDA Forest Service, Washington, D.C.

65        Kalkhan, M. A., R.M. Reich, and T. J. Stohlgren. 1998. Assessing the accuracy of Landsat Thematic Mapper classification using double sampling.  International Journal of Remote Sensing 19: 2049-2060. *

64        Stohlgren, T.J., D. Binkley, G.W. Chong, M.A. Kalkhan, L.D. Schell, K.A. Bull, Y. Otsuki, G. Newman, M. Bashkin, and Y. Son. 1999.  Exotic plant species invade hot spots of native plant diversity. Ecological Monographs 69: 25-46. *

63        Stohlgren, T.J., R.R. Bachand, Y. Onami, and D. Binkley.  1998. Species-environment relationships and vegetation patterns: effects of scale and tree life-stage.  Plant Ecology  135:215-238 *

62        Stohlgren, T.J., T. N. Chase, R.A. Pielke, T.G. F. Kittel, and J. Baron.  1998.  Evidence that local land use practices influence regional climate and vegetation patterns in adjacent natural areas.  Global Change Biology 4: 495-504.*

61        Stohlgren, T.J., K.A. Bull, Y. Otsuki, C. Villa, and M. Lee.  1998.  Riparian zones as havens for exotic plant species in the central grasslands.  Plant Ecology 138:113-125. *

60        Stohlgren, T. J., K. A. Bull., Y. Otsuki.  1998.  Comparison of rangeland sampling techniques in the Central Grasslands.  Journal of Range Management 51:164-172.*

59        Falkner, M.B., and T.J. Stohlgren. 1997.  Evaluating the contribution of small parks to regional biodiversity.  Natural Areas Journal 17:324-330.*

58        Stohlgren, T. J., G. W. Chong, M. A. Kalkhan, and L. D. Schell. 1997.  Multi-scale sampling of plant diversity: effects of the minimum mapping unit.  Ecological Applications 7:1064-1074.*

57        Stohlgren, T. J., M. B. Coughenour, G. W. Chong, D. Binkley, M. Kalkhan, L. D. Schell, D. Buckley, and J. Berry. 1997. Landscape analysis of plant diversity.  Landscape Ecology 12: 155-170.*

56        Stohlgren, T. J., G. W. Chong, M. A. Kalkhan, and L. D. Schell.  1997.  Rapid assessment of plant diversity patterns: A methodology for landscapes.  Ecological Monitoring and Assessment 48: 25-43.*

55        Stohlgren, T. J., and R. R. Bachand.  1997.  Lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta) ecotones in Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado, USA.  Ecology 78:623-641.*

54        Stohlgren, T. J., J. F. Quinn, M. Ruggiero, and G. Waggoner. 1995. Status of biotic inventories in U.S. National Parks.  Biological Conservation 71: 97-106.*

53        Stohlgren, T. J., D. Binkley, T. T. Veblen, and W. L. Baker. 1995. Attributes of landscape-scale, long-term studies: malpractice insurance for landscape ecologists. Environmental Monitoring and Assessment 36: 1-25.*

52        Stohlgren, T. J., M. B. Falkner, and L. D. Schell. 1995. A modified-Whittaker nested vegetation sampling method.  Vegetatio 117:113-121.*

51        Kalkhan, M. A., T. J. Stohlgren, and M. Coughenour. 1995. An investigation of biodiversity and landscape-scale Gap patterns using double sampling: a GIS approach. Pages 708-712 in Proceedings of the Ninth Conference on Geographic Information Systems. Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.

50        Stohlgren, T.J., J. Baron, T.G.F. Kittel, and D. Binkley.  1995.  Ecosystem trends in the Colorado Rockies.  Pages 310-113 in Our Living Resources, 1995: A Report to the Nation on the Distribution, Abundance, and Health of U.S. Plants, Animals, and Ecosystems.  E.T. LaRoe, G.S. Farris, C.E. Puckett, P.D. Doran, and M.J. Mac, editors. National Biological Service, Washington, D.C.*

49        Stohlgren, T.J. (Science Editor)  1995.  The Interior West. Pages 309-336 in Our Living Resources, 1995: A Report to the Nation on the Distribution, Abundance, and Health of U.S. Plants, Animals, and Ecosystems.  E.T. LaRoe, G.S. Farris, C.E. Puckett, P.D. Doran, and M.J. Mac, editors.  National Biological Service, Washington, D.C.*

48        Stohlgren, T.J. and C.A. Farmer.  1994.  Reevaluating delineated bald eagle winter roost habitat in Lava Beds National Monument, California.  Journal of Raptor Research 28(4):205-212.*

47        Stohlgren, T.J.  1994.  Planning long-term vegetation studies at landscape scales.  Pages 209-241.  In: Ecological Time Series. T. Powell and J. Steele (eds).  Chapman and Hall, New York.*

46        Stohlgren, T.J., J. Baron, and T.G.F. Kittel.  1993.  Understanding coupled climatic, hydrological, and ecosystem responses to global climate change in the Colorado Rockies Biogeographical Area.  Pages 184-200. In: Partners in Stewardship: Proceedings of the 7th Conference on Research and Resource Management in Parks and on Public Lands. W.E. Brown and S.D. Veirs, Jr. (Editors).  George Wright Society, Hancock, MI.

45        Deshler, E.T., T.J. Stohlgren, and M.K. Sogge.  1993.  Evaluating baseline biological databases in National Park units in Arizona.  Pages 234-264 In: Rowlands, P.G., C. van Riper III, and M. K. Sogge (Editors). Proceedings of the First Conference on Research on Colorado Plateau Parks.  Transactions and Proceedings Series NPS/NRNAU/NRTP-93/10.  Denver, CO.*

44        Stohlgren, T.J.  1993.  Evaluating human impacts on vegetation: an example from the Sierran foothills.  Pages 110-131 In: Veirs Jr. S.D., T.J. Stohlgren, and C. Schonewald-Cox (Editors).  Proceedings of the Fourth Biennial Conference on Research in California’s National Parks.  NPS Transactions and Proceedings Series NPS/NRUC/NRTP-93/9.  Denver, CO.*

43        Veirs Jr., S.D., T.J. Stohlgren, and C. Schonewald-Cox (Editors).  1993. Proceedings of the Fourth Biennial Conference on Research in California’s National Parks.  NPS Transactions and Proceedings Series NPS/NRUC/NRTP-93/9.  Denver, CO.*

42        Drost, C., and T.J. Stohlgren.  1993.  Natural resources inventory and monitoring bibliography.  Cooperative Parks Studies Unit Technical Report NPS/WRUC/NTRT-93/04.  University of California, Davis, CA.  203 pp.*

41        Stohlgren, T.J.  1993.  Intra-specific competition (crowding) of giant sequoias (Sequoiadendron giganteum).  Forest Ecology and Management 59:127-148.*

40        Stohlgren, T.J.  1993.  Spatial patterns of giant sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) in two sequoia groves in Sequoia Canyon National Park, California.  Canadian Journal of Forest Research 23:120-132.*

39        Stohlgren, T.J.  1992.  Bald eagle winter roost characteristics in Lava Beds National Monument, California.  Northwest Science 67(1): 44-54.*

38        Ruggiero, M.A., T.J. Stohlgren, and G.S. Waggoner.  1992.  A strategy to inventory the biological resources of the National Park System of the USA.  The George Wright Forum.  9:122-124.

37        Stohlgren, T.J.  1992.  On the qualities and quantity of healthy forests.  Pages 9-11 in Proceedings of the 1991 Annual Meeting of the California Forest Pest Council. Sacramento, California.

36        Stohlgren, T.J., and J.F. Quinn.  1992.  Evaluating the contribution of northern California national park areas to regional biodiversity.  Pages 226-232 in Proceedings of the Symposium on the  Biodiversity of Northern California.  Wildland Resources Center Report 29, University of California, Berkeley, CA.*

35        Stohlgren, T. J., and J. F. Quinn.  1992.  An assessment of biotic inventories in western U.S. national parks.  Natural Areas Journal 12:145-154.*

34        Stohlgren, T.J., and D.J. Parsons.  1992.  Evaluating recreational wilderness opportunities: Application of impact matrix.  Environmental Management 16(3):397-403.*

33        Stohlgren, T.J., M. Ruggiero, J.F. Quinn, and G. Waggoner.1992. National Park biotic inventories assessed.  Park Science 11(4):16-17.

32        Stohlgren, T.J.  1992.  Resilience of a heavily logged grove of giant sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) in Kings Canyon National Park, California.  Forest Ecology and Management 54:115-140.*

31        Ruggiero, M., T. Stohlgren, and G. Waggoner.  1992.  Towards a biological survey of the U.S. National Park System.  Pages 31-35 in “Science and the Management of Protected Areas.”  Reprinted from Developments in Landscape Management and Urban Planning, 7.  Elsevier Press, New York, NY.*

30        Stohlgren, T.J., and J.F. Quinn.  1991.  Status of natural resources databases in national parks:  Western Region.  Cooperative Parks Studies Unit Technical Report No. 44.  University of California, Davis, CA.*

29        Stohlgren, T.J., J.M. Melack, A.M. Esperanza, and D.J. Parsons.  1991.  Atmospheric deposition and solute export in giant sequoia – mixed conifer watersheds in the Sierra Nevada, California.  Biogeochemistry 12:207-230.*

28        Stohlgren, T.J.  1991.  Size distributions and spatial patterns of giant sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) in Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Parks, California.  Cooperative Parks Studies Unit Technical Report No. 43.  University of California, Davis, CA.*

27        Stohlgren, T.J.  1990.  Size distributions and spatial patterns of giant sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) in Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Parks, California.  Ph.D. Dissertation.  University of California, Davis, CA.

26        van Riper III, C., T. J. Stohlgren, S. D. Veirs, Jr., and S. C. Hillyer (eds.).  1990.  Examples of Resource Inventory and Monitoring in National Parks of California: Proceedings of the Third Biennial Conference.  NPS Transactions and Proceedings Series No. 8.  Washington D.C.  268 p.*

25        Stohlgren, T.J.  1990.  Monitoring prescribed fire effects on chamise chaparral.  Pages 235-248 in C. van Riper III, T.J. Stohlgren, S.D. Veirs, Jr. and S.C. Hillyer (eds.), Examples of Resource Inventory and Monitoring in National Parks of California:  Proceedings of the Third Biennial Conference.  NPS Transactions and Proceedings Series No. 8.  Washington D.C.*

24        Stohlgren, T.J.  1990.  Introduction to the section on flora.  Pages 143-145 in C. van Riper III, T.J. Stohlgren, S.D. Veirs, Jr. and S.C. Hillyer (eds.), Examples of Resource Inventory and Monitoring in National Parks of California:  Proceedings of the Third Biennial Conference.  NPS Transactions and Proceedings Series No. 8.  Washington D.C.*

23        Stohlgren, T.J., S.H. DeBenedetti and D.J. Parsons.  1989.  Effects of herbage removal on productivity of selected High Sierra meadow community types.  Environmental Management 13:485-491.*

22        Parsons, D.J. and T.J. Stohlgren.  1989.  Effects of varying fire regimes on annual grasslands in the southern Sierra Nevada of California.  Madroño 36(3): 154-168.*

21        Schonewald-Cox, C.M. and T.J. Stohlgren.  1989.  Biological diversity and global change:  habitat fragmentation and extinction.  Pages 217-224 in R.D. Noble, J.L. Martin and K.F. Jensen (eds.), Proceedings of the Second U.S.-U.S.S.R. Symposium on Air Pollution Effects on Vegetation Including Forested Ecosystems.  USDA Forest Service, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Broomall, PA.*

20        Stohlgren, T.J., P.W. Rundel and D.J. Parsons.  1989.  Stable population size class distribution in mature chamise chaparral.  Pages 57-64 in S.C. Keeley (ed.), The California Chaparral:  Paradigms Reexamined.   Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County Science Series No. 34, Los Angeles, CA.*

19        Keeley, J.E., P.H. Zedler, C.A. Zammitt and T.J. Stohlgren.  1989.  Fire and demography.  Pages 151-153 in S.C. Keeley (ed.), The California Chaparral:  Paradigms Reexamined.  Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County Science Series No. 34, Los Angeles, CA.*

18        Schonewald-Cox, C.M. and T.J. Stohlgren.  1989.  Wilderness and the protection of genetic diversity.  Pages 81-98 and pages 83-91 in Proceedings of the National Wilderness Colloquium, Tampa, Florida.  January 15-17, 1988.  USDA Southeastern Forest and Range Experiment Station General Technical Report No. SE-51., Florida.*

17        Stohlgren, T.J.  1988.  Litter dynamics in two Sierran mixed conifer forests.  II.  Nutrient release in decomposing leaf litter.  Canadian Journal of Forest Research 18:1136-1144.*

16        Stohlgren, T.J.  1988.  Litter dynamics in two Sierran mixed conifer forests.  I.  Litterfall and decomposition rates.  Canadian Journal of Forest Research 18:1127-1135.*

15        Lambert, S. and T.J. Stohlgren.  1988.  Giant sequoia mortality in burned and unburned stands:  does prescribed burning significantly effect mortality rates?  Journal of Forestry 86:44-46.*

14        Stohlgren, T.J. and D.J. Parsons.  1987.  Variation of wet deposition chemistry in Sequoia National Park, California.  Atmospheric Environment 21(6): 1369-1374.*

13        Stohlgren, T.J.  1987.  Variation of vegetation and soil characteristics within wilderness campsites.  Pages 152-157 in Proceedings of the National Wilderness Research Conference.  July 23-26, 1986. Fort Collins, CO.  USDA Forest Service General Technical Report INT-212, Ogden, UT.*

12        Parsons, D.J. and T.J. Stohlgren.  1987.  Campsite impacts in Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Parks.  National Park Service CPSU Technical Report No. 25., Davis, California.  79 pages.*

11        Parsons, D.J. and T.J. Stohlgren.  1987.  Long term chaparral research in Sequoia National Park.  Pages 107 114 in Proceedings of Chaparral Ecosystem Research Conference.  California Water Resources Center Report No. 82., University of California, Davis, CA.

10        Rundel, P.W., G.A. Baker, D.J. Parsons and T.J. Stohlgren.  1987.  Post fire demography of resprout and seedling establishment by Adenostoma fasciculatum.  Pages 575-597 in J.D. Tenhunen, F.R. Catarino, O.L. Lange and W.C. Oechel (editors).  Plant Response to Stress   Functional Analysis in Mediterranean Ecosystems.  Series G. Ecological Sciences, Vol. 15. Springer Verlag, New York, N.Y.*

9          Stohlgren, T.J. and D.J. Parsons.  1986.  Vegetation and soil recovery in wilderness campsites closed to visitor use.  Environmental Management 10(3):375 380.*

8          Stohlgren, T.J. and P.W. Rundel.  1986.  A population model for a long lived, re-sprouting chaparral shrub:  Adenostoma fasciculatum.  Ecological Modeling 34:245-257.*

7          Stohlgren, T.J.  1985.  Fire caused mortality in chamise chaparral.  Pages  385 387 in Proceedings   Symposium and Workshop on Wilderness Fire.  USDA Forest Service.  General Technical Report INT 182.  Ogden, UT.*

6          Parsons, D.J., L. Bancroft, T. Nichols and T. Stohlgren.  1985.  Information needs for natural fire management planning.  Pages 356-359 in Proceedings Symposium and Workshop on Wilderness Fire.  USDA Forest Service General Technical Report INT 182.  Ogden, UT.*

5          Stohlgren, T.J., D.J. Parsons and P.W. Rundel.  1984.  Population structure of Adenostoma fasciculatum in mature stands of chamise chaparral in the southern Sierra Nevada, California.  Oecologia 64:87 91.*

4          Stohlgren, T.J., N.L. Stephenson, D.J. Parsons and P.W. Rundel.  1982.  Using stem basal area to determine biomass and stand structure in chamise chaparral.  Page 634 in Dynamics and Management of Mediterranean type Ecosystems.  USDA Forest Service General Technical Report,  PSW 58, Berkeley, Calif.*

3          Stohlgren, T.J.  1982.  Vegetation and soil recovery of subalpine campsites in Sequoia National Park, California.  M.A. Thesis.  California State University, Fresno, California  49 p.

2          Parsons, D.J., T.J. Stohlgren and J.M. Kraushaar.  1982.  Wilderness permit accuracy:  differences between reported and actual use.  Environmental Management 6(4):329 335.*

1          Parsons, D.J., T.J. Stohlgren and P.A. Fodor.  1981.  Establishing backcountry use quotas:  an example from Mineral King, California.  Environmental Management 5(4): 335 340.*

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