Vegetational Responses Following Winged Elm and Oak Control in Oklahoma
Author
Dalrymple, R. L.
Dwyer, D. D.
Santelmann, P. W.
Publisher
Society for Range Management
Publication Year
1964-09-01
Body

Total herbage production increased significantly following 92 to 100 percent control of winged elm, oak, and hickory trees. This increase, however, was mostly in less desirable grass and forb plants, even on reseeded plots. Natural recovery of desirable grasses after brush control on this type in Oklahoma appears to be a slow process. Reseeding may speed up forage plant establishment, but more research is needed. This material was digitized as part of a cooperative project between the Society for Range Management and the University of Arizona Libraries. The Journal of Range Management archives are made available by the Society for Range Management and the University of Arizona Libraries. Contact lbry-journals@email.arizona.edu for further information. Migrated from OJS platform August 2020

Language
en
Resource Type
Text
Document Type
Journal Issue/Article
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)
10.2307/3895444
Additional Information
Dalrymple, R. L., Dwyer, D. D., & Santelmann, P. W. (1964). Vegetational responses following winged elm and oak control in Oklahoma. Journal of Range Management, 17(5), 249-253.
IISN
0022-409X
OAI Identifier
oai:repository.arizona.edu:10150/642300
Journal Volume
17
Journal Number
5
Journal Pages
249-253
Journal Name
Journal of Range Management
Keywords
recovery
abundance
oak
Vegetational Composition
Winged Elm
Ulmus alata
Woody Species
Vegetational Responses
Blackjack Post Oak Vegetative Type
2,4,5-T
Quercus
Kansas
invasion
herbage production
reseeding
forbs
control
Oklahoma
brush control
species composition
Texas
basal cover