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"It will be interesting to see the influence of large predators on smaller predators in other parts of the world, especially the role of the big cats such as jaguars, leopards, lions and tigers," said co-author William Ripple of Oregon State University.

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In Yellowstone, the wolves quickly reclaimed their spot as top predator. Ecologist William Ripple of Oregon State University has been studying the wolves since their return.

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Paul Ries, an urban forestry expert who splits time between the Oregon Department of Forestry and Oregon State University, said Camperdown elms are uncommon but not rare. He guessed there may be a few hundred or so in the state, although there is no documentation for an accurate count.

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Professor William Ripple, Co-author and Oregon State University Professor concluded: 'The Megafauna Conservation Index is an important first step to transparency – some of the poorest countries in the world are making the biggest investments in a global asset and should be congratulated, whereas...

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Upcoming CE Opportunities

Presented By: 
Wood-Based Composites Center and Friends

This series provides mill operators, technical professionals and suppliers to the wood-based composites industry with a fundamental knowledge of wood as an engineering material.

Presented By: 
Oregon State University College of Forestry, Purdue University, University of Idaho
July 11, 2017 - 12:00AM

Adapting forest regeneration practices to changing climate, natural disturbances, policies, markets, and technology present continuous challenges and opportunities. Access to the best available scientific research on these topics is key to successfully adapting to these changes.

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Corvallis, OR
LaSells Stewart Center