Skip to main content

James N. Long

James N. Long

Ecology/Wildland Resources

Professor

Contact Information

Office Location: NR 326

Biography

My research, and that of my graduate students, spans a broad range of the continuum from basic to applied forest ecology. My goal is to conduct research which will make a demonstrable difference in wildland resource management.  Specifically, my research program is in forest ecology and silviculture. I study the structure and function of forest populations and communities--for example, stand dynamics and production ecology. Through my work, I seek to provide a basic understanding of forest populations for those who manage forest vegetation.

Courses:
WILD 3850 - Vegetation and Habitat Management
WILD 5700 - Forest Assessment and Management

Students:
Jennifer Bakken - MS
Daniel McKenna - MS

Links:
Google Scholar
Dendrochronology Lab
Ecology Center
Personal Web Page

Selected Publications:
A Density Management Diagram for Even-aged Ponderosa Pine Stands
Emulating natural disturbance regimes as a basis for forest management: A North American View
A Density Management Diagram for Longleaf Pine Stands with Application to Red-Cockaded Woodpecker Habitat

Curriculum Vitae