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Biodiversity and Conservation

, Volume 26, Issue 13, pp 3125–3155 | Cite as

Aquatic biodiversity in forests: a weak link in ecosystem services resilience

  • Brooke E. PenalunaEmail author
  • Deanna H. Olson
  • Rebecca L. Flitcroft
  • Matthew A. Weber
  • J. Ryan Bellmore
  • Steven M. Wondzell
  • Jason B. Dunham
  • Sherri L. Johnson
  • Gordon H. Reeves
Original Paper

Abstract

The diversity of aquatic ecosystems is being quickly reduced on many continents, warranting a closer examination of the consequences for ecological integrity and ecosystem services. Here we describe intermediate and final ecosystem services derived from aquatic biodiversity in forests. We include a summary of the factors framing the assembly of aquatic biodiversity in forests in natural systems and how they change with a variety of natural disturbances and human-derived stressors. We consider forested aquatic ecosystems as a multi-state portfolio, with diverse assemblages and life-history strategies occurring at local scales as a consequence of a mosaic of habitat conditions and past disturbances and stressors. Maintaining this multi-state portfolio of assemblages requires a broad perspective of ecosystem structure, various functions, services, and management implications relative to contemporary stressors. Because aquatic biodiversity provides multiple ecosystem services to forests, activities that compromise aquatic ecosystems and biodiversity could be an issue for maintaining forest ecosystem integrity. We illustrate these concepts with examples of aquatic biodiversity and ecosystem services in forests of northwestern North America, also known as Northeast Pacific Rim. Encouraging management planning at broad as well as local spatial scales to recognize multi-state ecosystem management goals has promise for maintaining valuable ecosystem services. Ultimately, integration of information from socio-ecological ecosystems will be needed to maintain ecosystem services derived directly and indirectly from forest aquatic biota.

Keywords

Freshwater biota Forested streams and lakes Salmonids Amphibians Ecological integrity Native species Final ecosystem services 

Notes

Acknowledgments

We thank the special issue editors Eckehard Brockerhoff, Herve Jactel, Bryan Finegan, and Ian Thompson for considering our paper. We thank US Geological Survey, John Wesley Powell Center for Analysis and Synthesis, Kathryn Ronnenberg for figures, and Kelly Christianson for creating the map figure. Herve Jactel, Dana Warren, Martin Fitzpatrick, and two anonymous reviewers provided comments. The use of trade or firm names is for reader information only and does not constitute endorsement of any product or service by the US Government.

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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht (outside the USA) 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  • Brooke E. Penaluna
    • 1
    Email author
  • Deanna H. Olson
    • 1
  • Rebecca L. Flitcroft
    • 1
  • Matthew A. Weber
    • 2
  • J. Ryan Bellmore
    • 3
    • 4
  • Steven M. Wondzell
    • 1
  • Jason B. Dunham
    • 3
  • Sherri L. Johnson
    • 1
  • Gordon H. Reeves
    • 1
  1. 1.Pacific Northwest Research Station, US Forest ServiceCorvallisUSA
  2. 2.Western Ecology DivisionUS Environmental Protection AgencyCorvallisUSA
  3. 3.Forest and Rangeland Ecosystem Science CenterUS Geological SurveyCorvallisUSA
  4. 4.Pacific Northwest Research Station, US Forest ServiceJuneauUSA

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