Restoration as a Technique for Identifying and Characterizing Human Influences on Ecosystems

  • William R. JordanIII


While the obvious way to detect human influences on a natural landscape is simply to compare descriptions of the landscape in the presence and absence of this influence, this approach has certain obvious limitations.


Human Influence Natural Landscape Tallgrass Prairie Restoration Site Radical Revision 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


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Recommended Readings

  1. Bronny, C. (1989). One-two punch: grazing history and the recovery potential of oak savannas. Rest. Manage. Notes 7:73–76.Google Scholar
  2. Curtis, J. T. (1959). The Vegetation of Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin Press, Madison, Wisconsin.Google Scholar
  3. Curtis, J. T. and M. L. Partch. (1948). Effect of fire on the competition between bluegrass and certain prairie plants. Am. Midi. Nat. 39:437–443.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Jordan, W.R., III, M.E. Gilpin, and J.D. Aber. (1987). Restoration Ecology: A Synthetic Approach to Ecological Research. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, U.K.Google Scholar
  5. Packard, S. (1988). Restoration and the rediscovery of the tallgrass savanna. Rest. Manage. Notes 6:13–22.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1993

Authors and Affiliations

  • William R. JordanIII

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