by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, Crops Research Division in [Beltsville, Md.?] .
Written in English
|Other titles||Seeding depleted mountain rangelands.|
|Statement||A. C. Hull ... [et al.].|
|Series||CR ; 5-62|
|Contributions||Hull, Alvin C., 1909-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||10 leaves :|
|Number of Pages||10|
: Global Rangelands: Progress and Prospects (): Grice, A. C.: Books. Skip to main content. Try Prime EN Hello, Sign in Account & Lists Sign in Account & Lists Returns & Orders Try Prime Cart. Books. Go Search Hello Select your address. Montana Rangelands Grazing Management Riparian Habitat Wildlife Habitat Youth Education Rangeland Seeding Small Acreages Rangeland Monitoring Invasive Plants Collaborative Planning. Animal & Range Sciences Extension Service. P.O. Box Bozeman, MT Tel: () – Society for Range Management S. Pierce St. Ste Littleton, CO Phone: () Fax: () Email: [email protected] Seeding Depth: As a rule, plant seed at a depth four to seven times the diameter of the seed. When using a mixture of small and large seed, determine the planting depth by the diameter of the smallest seed. In most rangeland seedings, plant the seed about 1/4 to 1/2 inch deep but not deeper than 3/4 inch. Timing.
extensive areas of depleted, but potentially pro- ductive mountain rangelands in the Western USA. This plant secretes a sticky substance and gives off a strong scent which accounts for its name. It is only slightly grazed by livestock. Stands range from scattered plants to over 1,/ft2. Tarweed. Seedling Emergence and Survival from Different Seasons and Rates of Seeding Mountain Rangelands A. C. HULL, JR. Highlight: At a mountain rangeland site in southeastern Idaho, a mixture of five grasses was drilled at 10 and lb facre at six seasons each year for 4 years. The lb rate produced significantly more seedlings than the I O-lb rate, but 10Cited by: 7. Incorporating Rangeland Management on Tribal Lands: An Example from the Northern Great Plains Edited by John Hendrickson, Roger Gates, Patricia Johnson Vol Issue 1. Progress 01/20/05 to 02/29/08 Outputs Progress Report Objectives (from AD) I. Increase the accuracy and utility of state-and-transition models by more fully characterizing their ability to classify and predict vegetation change, and learn how grazing (intensity and season of use), plant resources (N and water), and exclusion of plant enemies (insects and pathogens) influence vegetation.
Seeding antelope bitterbrush with grasses on south-central Idaho rangelands--a year response, p. In: Tiedemann, A. R.; Johnson, K.L., compilers. Proceedings--research and management of bitterbrush and cliffrose in western North America. Fiscal Year Reports. Healthy Forests Report FY Final Accomplishments, January (PDF, KB) Fiscal Year Reports. Quadrennial Fire and Fuel Review Report, Ma (PDF, MB) Fiscal Year Reports. Establishing Cool-Season Grasses on a Degraded Arid Rangeland of the Colorado Plateau Eli J. Bernstein,1,2 Christine M. Albano,3 Thomas D. Sisk,4 Timothy E. Crews,5 and Steve Rosenstock6 Abstract Reestablishing cool-season (C3) grass communities on low elevation rangelands of the Colorado Plateau is notoriously. Seeding and fertilizing to improve high-elevation rangelands / Related Titles. Series: General technical report INT ; By. Laycock, William A., Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah) Type. Book Material. Published material. Publication info.