Ecosystems

, Volume 21, Issue 3, pp 536–550 | Cite as

Carbon Accumulation in Neotropical Dry Secondary Forests: The Roles of Forest Age and Tree Dominance and Diversity

  • Francisco Mora
  • Víctor J. Jaramillo
  • Radika Bhaskar
  • Mayra Gavito
  • Ilyas Siddique
  • Jarret E. K. Byrnes
  • Patricia Balvanera
Article
  • 275 Downloads

Abstract

Tropical secondary forests are important sinks for atmospheric carbon, yet C uptake and accumulation rates are highly uncertain, and the mechanisms poorly understood. We evaluated the recovery of C stocks in four pools (aboveground biomass, litter, roots and topsoil) during dry forest regrowth by combining a space for time replacement (that is, a chronosequence) with a repeated measurements approach (that is, a resampling). We fit nonlinear models to chronosequence data to test whether forest age could explain differences in C stocks across sites, and to changes in aboveground biomass calculated from resampling over two 3-year periods, to test the predictive potential of forest age. We combined data from both approaches into structural equation models (SEM) to assess forest age and tree community attributes (diversity and dominance) as drivers of C stocks and changes in aboveground biomass. Forest age explained differences across sites in C stocks for aboveground biomass, litter and live roots, but not for the remaining pools. Observed C stock changes in aboveground biomass were poorly predicted by forest age. SEM revealed that aboveground biomass C was consistently and positively related to forest age and to the community weighted mean of maximum tree height (H max CWM), but not to tree diversity. Observed C stock changes were related only to H max CWM, although not consistently across the two 3-year periods. Our results highlight that the chronosequence approach can yield reasonable insights into long-term C accumulation trends, but erroneous estimates of C change over specific time periods. They also show that, in addition to age, dominance by tall statured species, but not tree species diversity, plays a significant role in C accumulation.

Keywords

carbon cycle carbon uptake coarse woody productivity longitudinal studies secondary succession SEM biomass ratio hypothesis root biomass 

Notes

Acknowledgements

We are grateful to Felipe Arreola for field assistance, and to Leonor Solís from IIES-UNAM for her help in editing figures. The Chamela Biological Station (UNAM) provided facilities and support for the realization of this study. This research was supported by SEMARNAT-CONACYT-0597 and SEP-CONACyT CB-2005-01-51043 Grants to MMR, PAPIIT-UNAM IN290722, PAPIIT-UNAM IN211114 and SEP-CONACYT 2009-129740 Grants to PB, NSF IRFP OISE-0754502 awarded to RB, DGAPA-UNAM postdoctoral fellowship to IS, and by a Ph.D. scholarship from the Mexican National Science and Technology Council (CONACyT) to FM.

Supplementary material

10021_2017_168_MOESM1_ESM.rtf (6.1 mb)
Supplementary material 1 (RTF 6288 kb)

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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Instituto de Investigaciones en Ecosistemas y SustentabilidadUniversidad Nacional Autónoma de MéxicoMoreliaMexico
  2. 2.College of Design, Engineering, and CommercePhiladelphia UniversityPhiladelphiaUSA
  3. 3.Departamento de Fitotecnia, Centro de Ciências AgráriasUniversidade Federal de Santa CatarinaFlorianópolisBrazil
  4. 4.Department of BiologyUniversity of Massachusetts BostonBostonUSA

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