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Ecological Bulletins. Targets and Tools for the Maintenance of Forest Biodiversity. Bulletin 51

  • ID: 2176954
  • Book
  • March 2005
  • Region: Global
  • 512 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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With its 38 papers, this volume presents emerging knowledge contributing to the development and use of scientifically founded targets for the maintenance of forest biodiversity. The focus is on boreal and mountain ecoregions, emphasizing the role of understanding effects of the human footprint on forest responses of animal species to the amount of habitat suggest that there are limits to how large this footprint can be. A suite of methods for monitoring an assessment of biodiversity elements at multiple scales are proposed. Thus, this book is of great interest of all actors involved in sustainable forest and landscape management.

ECOLOGICAL BULLENTINS are published in cooperation with the ecological journals Ecography and Oikos. Ecological Bulletins consists on monographs, reports and symposia proceeding on topics of international interest, often with an applied aspect, published on a non–profit making basis. Orders of volumes should be placed with the publisher or at [external URL] Discounts are available for standing orders.

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Targets and tools for the maintenance of forest biodiversity – an introduction: P.Angelstam, M. Dönz–Breuss and J.M. Roberge.

BorNet – a boreal network for sustainable forest management: P. Angelstam, J. Innes, J. Niemela and J. Spence.

The sustainable forest management vision and biodiversity – barriers and bridges for the implementation in actual landscapes: P. Angelstam, R. Persson and R. Schlaepfer.

Sustainable forest management and Pan–European forest policy: E. Rametsteiner and P. Mayer.

Biodiversity research in the boreal forests of Canada: protection, management and monitoring: C. Whittaker, K. Squires and J.L. Innes.

Research requirements to acheive sustainable forest management in Canada: an industry perspective: D. Hebert.

First Nations: measures and monitors of boreal forest biodiversity: M. Stevenson and J. Webb.

IKEA′s contribution to sustainable forest management: H. Djurberg, P. Stenmark and G. Vollbrecht.

Biodiversity manangment in Swiss mountain forests: C.R. Neet and M. Bolliger.

Management for forest biodiversity in Austria – the view of local forest enterprise: M. Dönz–Breuss, B. Maiser and H. Malin.

Boreal forest disturbance regimes, successional dynamics and landscape structures – a European perspective: P. Angelstam and T. Kuuluvainen.

Natural disturbances and the amount of large trees, deciduous trees and coarse woody debris in the forests of Novgorod Region, Russia: E. Shorohova and S. Tetioukhin.

Natural forest remants and transport infrastructure? does history matter for biodiversity conservation planning? P. Angelstam, G. Mikusinski and J. Fridman.

Do empirical thresholds truly reflect species intolerance to habitat alteration? J.S. Guenette and M.A. Villard.

Habitat thresholds and effects of forest landscape change on hte distribution and abundance of black grouse and capercaillie: P. Angelstam.

Area–sensitivity of the sand lizard and spider wasps in sandy pine heath forests – umbrella species for early successional biodiversity conservation? S.A. Berglind.

Influence of edges between old deciduous forest and clearcuts on the abundance of passerine hole–nesting birds in Lithuania: G. Brazaitis and P. Angelstam.

Quantitative snag targets for the three–toes woodpecker Picoides tridactylus: R. Butler, P. Angelstam and R. Schlaepfer.

Large woody debris and brown trout in small forest streams – towards targets for assessment and management of riparian landscapes: E. Degerman. B. Sers, J. Tornblom and P. Angelstam.

Occurence of Siberian jay Perisoreus infaustus in relation to amount of forest at landscape and home range scale: L. Edenius, T. Brodin and N. White.

Old– growth boreal forests, three–toed woodpecker and saproxylic beetles – the importance of landscape management history on local consumer–resource dynamics: P. Fayt.

Management targets for the conservation of hazel grouse in boreal landscapes: G. Jansson, P. Angelstam, J. Aberg and J. Swenson.

Occurence of mammals and birds with different ecological characteristics in relation to forest cover in Europe – do macroecological data make sense?: P. Reunanen, M. Monkkonen, A. Nikula, E. Hurme and V. Nivala.

Habitat requirements of the pine wood–living beetle Tragosoma depsarium (Coleoptera: Cerambyciade) at log, stand, and landscape scale: L.O. Wikars.

Monitoring forest biodiversity from the policy level to the management unit: P. Angelstam, J.–M. Roberge, M. Dönz–Breuss, I. J. Burfield and G. Ståhl.

Measuring forest biodiversity at the stand scale an evaluation of indicators in European forest history gradients: P. Angelstam and M. Dönz–Breuss.

Land management data and terrestrial vertebrates as indicators of biodiversity at the landscape scale:.

P. Angelstam, T. Edman, M. Dönzforest Breuss and M. F. Wallis DeVries.

Identifying high conservation value forests in the Baltic States from forest databases: P. Kurlavicius, R. Kuuba, M. L kins, G. Mozgeris, P. Tolvanen, H. Karjalainen, P. Angelstam and M. Walsh.

The role of Geographical Information Systems and Optical Remote Sensing in monitoring boreal ecosystems: J. E. Young and G. A. Sánches–Azofeifa.

Indicator species and biodiversity monitoring systems for non–industrial private forest owners is there a communication problem?: H. Uliczka, P. Angelstam and J.–M. Roberge.

Connecting social and ecological systems: an integrated toolbox for hierarchical evaluation of biodiversity policy implementation: M. Lazdinis and P. Angelstam.

Loss of old–growth, and the minimum need for strictly protected forests in Estonia: A. Lõhmus, K. Kohv, A. Palo and K. Viilma.

Assessing actual landscapes for the maintenance of forest biodiversity a pilot study using forest management data: P. Angelstam and P. Bergman.

Habitat modelling as a tool for landscape–scale conservation a review of parameters for focal forest birds: P. Angelstam, J.–M. Roberge, A. Lõhmus, M. Bergmanis, G. Brazaitis, M. Dönz–Breuss, L. Edenius, Z. Kosinski, P. Kurlavicius, V. Larmanis, M. L kins, G. Mikusiñski, E. Raèinski, M. Strazds and P. Tryjanowski.

Multidimensional habitat modelling in forest management a case study using capercaillie in the Black Forest, Germany: R. Suchant and V. Braunisch.

Towards the assessment of environmental sustainability in forest ecosystems: measuring the natural capital: O. Ullsten, P. Angelstam, A. Patel, D. J. Rapport, A. Cropper, L. Pinter and M. Washburn.

Targets for boreal forest biodiversity conservation a rationale for macroecological research and adaptive management: P. Angelstam, S. Boutin, F. Schmiegelow, M.–A. Villard, P. Drapeau, G. Holst, J. Innes, G. Isachenko, T. Kuuluvainen, M. Mönkkönen, J. Niemelä, G. Niemi, J.–M. Roberge, J. Spence and D. Stone.

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Per Angelstam
Monica Donz–Breuss
Jean–Michel Roberge
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