Society for Range Management
Quaking aspen is widely regarded as a key resource for humans, livestock, and wildlife with these values often competing with each other, leading to overuse of aspen in some locations and declines. We review trends in aspen science and management, particularly in Utah. Historically, research conducted here holds a prestigious place in international aspen circles. We highlight recent studies continuing the tradition to keep rangeland managers informed of important developments, focusing on aspen functional types, historical cover change and climate warming, ungulate herbivory, and disturbance interactions.
Rogers, Paul C. and St. Clair, Samuel B., "Quaking Aspen in Utah: Integrating Recent Science with Management" (2016). Wildland Resources Faculty Publications. Paper 2442.