In California's municipalities, saving native oaks calls for planning
AuthorsJan M. Whittington
William D. Tietje
Authors AffiliationsJ. M. Whittington is an Environmental Planner with Bechtel Environmental, Inc. Inc San Francisco; W. D. Tietje is Natural Resources Specialist/Central Coast, Department of Forestry and Resource Management, UC Berkeley, and is stationed at UC Cooperative Extension, San Luis Obispo County.
Hilgardia 46(2):20-22. DOI:10.3733/ca.v046n02p20. March 1992.
Regulations, incentives and educational programs, according to a new study, appear to be the most effective combination of strategies needed to maintain California's native oaks in municipalities.
Also in this issue:Land grant model: Help for the new Russia
A study asks: Are California's farmers headed toward sustainable agriculture?
Commodity advertising pays… or does it? What it takes to keep those raisins dancing
Late-season nitrogen may be efficient way to increase winter wheat protein
Competitive with soybean: White lupin could be new high-protein seed and forage for California
Apple rootstocks evaluated for California
To control postharvest decay and insects, moist heat treatments of strawberries are studied
Resistant cultivars, fungicides combat downy mildew of spinach
New moisture meter could curb overdrying of walnuts
Management strategies outlined: Research reveals pattern of cucurbit virus spread
Courtship behavior in the Aphytis lingnanensis group, its potential usefulness in taxonomy, and a review of sexual behavior in the parasitic Hymenoptera (Chalcidoidea: Aphelinidae)