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         Forest Fires:     more books (103)
  1. Fire Weather: A Guide for Application of Meteorological Information to Forest Fire Control Operations by Mark Schroeder, 1970
  2. Forest Fire by Fraser, 1999-03-09
  3. Fire Ecology of Pacific Northwest Forests by James Agee, 1996-03-01
  4. Principles of Forest Fire Management by C Raymond Clar, Leonard R Chatten, 1975
  5. Fire in the Forest: A Cycle of Growth and Renewal by Laurence Pringle, 1995-10-01
  6. Blaze And The Forest Fire: Billy And Blaze Spread The Alarm (Billy and Blaze Books) by C.W. Anderson, 1992-04-30
  7. Forests under Fire: A Century of Ecosystem Mismanagement in the Southwest by Christopher J. Huggard, Arthur R. Gómez, 2001-03-01
  8. Fire in Sierra Nevada Forests: A Photographic Interpretation of Ecological Change Since 1849 by George E. Gruell, 2001-10-01
  9. The Big Burn: Teddy Roosevelt and the Fire that Saved America by Timothy Egan, 2010-09-07
  10. The Thirtymile Fire: A Chronicle of Bravery and Betrayal by John N. Maclean, 2008-05-27
  11. People, Fire, and Forests: A Synthesis of Wildfire Social Science
  12. The Wildfire Reader: A Century of Failed Forest Policy
  13. Forest Fire: Control and Use (McGraw-Hill series in forest resources) by Arthur Allen Brown, 1973-06
  14. The Charcoal Forest: How Fire Helps Animals & Plants by Beth A. Peluso, 2007-05-15

1. Nearly A Dozen Forest Fires Are Burning In The Big…8 Hours AgoForest Fires Hav
Forest Fires News. Find breaking news, commentary, and archival information about Forest Fires from the Baltimore Sun

2. - Forest Fires: A Major Source Of Dioxins
DESCRIPTION GOES HERE Forest Fires A Major Source of Dioxins. Introduction
Dioxin TRI Data - Cl Sector links contact us Forest Fires: A Major Source of Dioxins Introduction New research suggests that forest fires are a major and natural source of dioxins i . In fact, in 2002, forest fires probably emitted nearly as much dioxin to the environment as did all other Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)-quantified sources combined . Dioxin emissions from industrial and commercial sources have declined steadily over the past several decades. As emissions from these sources are further curtailed through regulation and technology, forest fires should continue to be viewed as a major source of dioxins to the environment. A recently published study by Gullett and Touati (2003) demonstrates that dioxin emissions from forest fires originate predominantly from biomass ii combustion, and not simply from the vaporization of dioxin compounds bound to vegetation. Additionally, the researchers found that the

3. Forest Fire Pictures Facts Causes Clear Cuts Environmental Destruction
Environmentalists effects on Forest Fires in our National Parks and Nationl Forests
Click on Thumbnail to enlarge
Mountains of Stone

The Winds of Change


Cow Elk

Buffalo Chip
Winter Eagles

Elk Wallow

Mountains of Stone

Folsom Point
... Grand Teton Elk Article Link Bars Questions or Suggestions The Destruction of Our Forests by O. Ned Eddins Opposition to forest floor clean up, any type of clear cuts, and the let burn policies of the Sierra Club and other radical environmentalist groups are destroying our National Forests. Environmentalist and bureaucratic policies have rendered federal agencies ineffective in managing our wildland (all land under federal agencies). National forests in the West are in deplorable condition , and the advocacy of letting natural fires burn, or in some cases to correct decades of fire-fuel buildup with prescribed burns, is destroying our forestlands. Examples of the catastrophic damage done to our National Parks and National Forests from advocating these policies are the Yellowstone National Park forest fires of 1988, the Mesa Verde forest fire of 2000, both of which were caused by lightning, and the prescribed burn that resulted in the Cerro Grande forest fire near Los Alamos, New Mexico in 2000. And now, there is the Colorado Hayman Fire and the Oregon Biscuit Fire of 2002 followed by the California Forest Fires of 2003 and 2004. As long as some environmental and conservation groups fight every change in forest management policy or cleanup efforts this pattern will an example

4. - Get Your Smokey On - Only You Can Prevent Wildfires
Smokey the bear wants you to Get Your Smokey On. Sign the get Your Smokey on pledge and help stop wildfires.

5. Wildfire - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
The National Fire News has moved to http// Please update your bookmarks.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search "Crown Fire" redirects here. For the 2010 wildfire in Southern California, see 2010 California wildfires For other uses, see Wildfire (disambiguation) A wildfire in California, USA on 5 September 2008 A wildfire is any uncontrolled fire in combustible vegetation that occurs in the countryside or a wilderness area. Other names such as brush fire bushfire forest fire grass fire hill fire peat fire vegetation fire veldfire and wildland fire may be used to describe the same phenomenon depending on the type of vegetation being burned. A wildfire differs from other fires by its extensive size, the speed at which it can spread out from its original source, its potential to change direction unexpectedly, and its ability to jump gaps such as roads, rivers and fire breaks Wildfires are characterized in terms of the cause of ignition, their physical properties such as speed of propagation , the combustible material present, and the effect of weather on the fire. Wildfires occur on every continent except Antarctica. Fossil records and human history contain accounts of wildfires, as wildfires can occur in periodic intervals.

6. City Of Ashland, Oregon - City Recorder - Forest Fires
Title Informing the Public about forest fires near Ashland Dept Administration/Fire and Rescue Date August 5, 2003 Submitted By Keith Woodley, Fire Chief/Ann Seltzer, Communications

7. Woods Ablaze
Learn about forest fires including the computer modelling of fires, why forest fires can be good, and study the 1988 forest fire that burned much of Yellowstone National Park.
Woods on fire
POSTED JULY 1996. To an increasing number of homeowners, wildfires are a threat to life and limb. But to an increasing number of scientists and land managers, they're a part of nature that can be postponed but not denied. This edition of The Why Files examines the role of fire in natural systems, and the role of science in understanding wildfires. They fought the fires at Yellowstone National Park in 1988, but it didn't do much good. What happened next (Here's a logical starting place.) What is the status of computer models of forest fires Here's a handy-dandy, hands-off technique for spotting blazes Many ecologists wild fires . Why? Costa Rican ecologists working on one of the world's largest ecosystem restorations forest fires . Why? Maybe controlled burning isn't such a splendid idea These folks had a burning desire to inform you about blazing woods.
There are documents. ( Glossary Bibliography

8. National Interagency Fire Center
Fire Information National Fire News NIFC Home. Aviation. Communications/Radios. Fire Information. NICC. Policies. Prevention/Education. Safety. Training/Qualifications
Fire Information - National Fire News
NIFC Home Aviation Communications/Radios Fire Information ... National Preparedness Level 1 (On a scale from 1 to 5) Current hours for the National Fire Information Center are
(MST) 8:00 am - 4:30 pm, Monday - Friday
This report will be updated on Fridays.
November 9, 2010 Initial attack activity was light nationally. Two new fires were reported, one each in Arkansas and Oklahoma. Eleven large fires are being managed to achieve multiple objectives throughout the states. Uncontained large fires include only fires being managed under a full suppression strategy. Weather: Aside from rain in New England, it will be dry today east of the Rockies, with
widespread areas of low humidity. Gusty winds are expected to continue over the southern and central Plains, as well as portions of the Midwest. Weekly statistics 11/9/10 Number of new large fires States currently reporting large fires: Number of active large fires Arkansas (1)
Kentucky (1)
Oklahoma (2)
Acres from active fires Fires contained since 11/6/10 Year-to-date large fires contained Year-to-date statistics Fires: 62,518

9. NM Fire Info
Wetting rain from this past weekend storms have assisted firefighters in holding the Virgin Canyon wildfire at 1,746 acres. The fire remains 90% contained and is barely spreading

10. Forest Fire Lookout Association Home Page
Organization involved in research of former forest fire lookout sites, ground cabins and early forest fire detection methods.
Welcome to the
Forest Fire Lookout
Home Page
Last Updated - September 11, 2010
FFLA Quick Links News and Such
Sign our Guestbook! About FFLA Leadership and Chapter Information Lookout Rentals What's new on this site ...
Winter 2008

If you would like to receive the complete newsletter, then consider joining FFLA NOW! 2010 Eastern Conference
This year's Eastern Conference is over.
Meeting Summary
2010 Western Conference
This year's Western Conference is over.
Meeting Summary

Meeting Minutes

New Series of Articles Posted Check out Ray Kresek's Show 'n Tell Series of articles on Lookout Topics. Added articles #15 and #16 FFLA Postage Stamps In association with New! Lookout Butte Lookout on the Nez Perce National Forest in Idaho. This stamp commemorates the 100th anniversary of The Big Burn, The Great Northwest Fires of 1910. To view or order stamps, click on the stamp Note: Other Lookout stamps are still available at . Click the above stamp and look in the "Other products" section on the bottom of the page. To view or order stamps, click on the stamp

11. The Environmental Literacy Council - Forest Fires
Forest Fires. Fires, both manmade and natural, contribute to forest loss. Fire is the oldest method used to clear land for farming and other uses, and it is still widely used
Home About ELC Site Map Contact Us ... Food
Forest Fires
Fires, both man-made and natural, contribute to forest loss. Fire is the oldest method used to clear land for farming and other uses, and it is still widely used in many countries. This is a concern not only because of the added threat to biodiversity and other natural systems, but deforestation ? especially by fire ? is also a key emitter of carbon dioxide. Wildfires are a natural occurrance and serve important ecosystem functions. Forest landscapes are dynamic and change in response to variations in climate and to disturbances from natural sources, such as fires caused by lightning strikes. Many tree species have evolved to take advantage of fire, and periodic burns can contribute to overall forest health. Fires typically move through burning lower branches and clearing dead wood from the forest floor which kick-starts regeneration by providing ideal growing conditions. It also improves floor habitat for many species that prefer relatively open spaces. After a fire burns down a swath of woodland, a sequence of ecological responses, or succession, begins. Amid the charred forest remains, a flourishing of pioneer species begins, usually quick-growing grasses and weeds, followed by a steady advance of slower-growing, taller species of plants. The first trees to emerge are often small pines, followed by larger pines and finally by hardwood species, including oak and hickory. The succession process begins quickly but can take decades or even hundreds of years to move from early ?pioneer? to a ?climax? stage.

12. Forest Fire Program - Division Of Forestry - WDNR
Information from the Forestry Fire Program, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources Division of Forestry. Includes information on prevention, permits, burning restrictions
Forestry Forest Fire Program Fire Prevention
Forest Fire Program
The mission of the Bureau of Forest Protection is to protect human life, property, and natural resources from wildfire. That mission is accomplished through fire suppression efforts, extensive training, a variety of fire prevention and safety programs, partnerships with a variety of fire related agencies, including fire departments, and sound scientific principles.
View your county's
Daily Burning Permit Restrictions

or call the hotline
888-WIS-BURN (947-2876) Current Fire Danger Fire Weather Forecasts Our ability to prevent wildfires is largely dependent on the citizens of our state. Responsible burning and care in the forests are essential to fire prevention.
Before Burning Anything in your Area
  • Always check the current fire danger level. Get the required free burning permits . Find the contact phone number for the local DNR station where you can get a permit by clicking on your area on this map , then scroll down for the "Contact Us" button
Fire adequately controlled and managed (i.e. prescribed or broadcast burning) can be as an efficient and effective tool in land management as it is for heating, cooking, recreation, or industry.

13. Untitled Document
Organization of three U.S. states and two Canadian provincial natural resources agencies, coordinating prevention, pre-suppression and control of forest fires in the region.
Great Lakes Forest Fire Compact

14. Forest Fires - NYS Dept. Of Environmental Conservation
Information on wildfire in New York Skip to main navigation. Forest Fires. Forest fires destroy thousands of acres of precious resources every year.
Skip to content Printer-friendly Printer-friendly Subject Index Search: Home Lands and Waters Forests » Forest Fires Skip to main navigation
Forest Fires
To report a forest fire call 911 immediately. Additional information about
More about Forest Fires:

15. Western Forest Fire Research Center
An interdisciplinary research facility based at Colorado State University covering socioeconomic and ecological aspects of forest fires.
Western Forest Fire Research Center WESTFIRE The Western Forest Fire Research Center (WESTFIRE) is an interdisciplinary research facility based at Colorado State University (data and maps presented in this home page are from a variety of sources and may not be complete or current). What's New? Forest Fire Science at Colorado State University (CSU) Academic Courses Continuing Education Courses CSU Student Firefighter Association CSU Chapter of Student Association for Fire Ecology ... Vision Statement (2000) Information on WESTFIRE Research Projects at WESTFIRE Other Universities with Programs in Wildland Fire Science Wildfire Information Historic Large Fires in the U.S. Historic Fire Regimes in Colorado Current National Fire Situation Report 1994 Fire Season in Colorado ... 2002 Fire Season in Colorado (link unavailable at this time) Useful Links Association for Fire Ecology Joint Fire Science Program National Interagency Fire Center Society for American Foresters Contact Information: Dr. Philip N.Omi

16. Forest Fires
Fire is a powerful, natural phenomenon. Fire has great impact on the people and environment of North America as one saw when in 1988 wildfires broke out all over Yellowstone
Fire is a powerful, natural phenomenon. Fire has great impact on the people and environment of North America as one saw when in 1988 wildfires broke out all over Yellowstone National Park burning 793,880 acres. For hundreds of years man has suppressed wildfires. The federal government controls fires on federal forestland, and state government controls state forestland. It was believed that by suppressing the fires man ensured a healthy future for the forest. But, as scientists have gathered more information on the effects of fire on forest ecosystems, they have learned that fire exclusion might not have been the best practice for land management. A new technique known as prescribed fire has been used in the last twenty years to reintroduce the natural process of fire back into the forests. While not all the effects of prescribed fire are seen right now, we do know the effects of fire exclusion, and we do know some of the benefits of prescribed fire.
Over the past couple of decades, forest management teams have noticed that fire suppression has caused many problems in the forest ecosystem. Today it is known that fire exclusion causes thick vegetation and large amounts of dead fallen materials. The heavy vegetation and dead material increase the fuel quantity on the forest floor and may cause fires to ignite more easily. When a fire does begin on the thickly covered floor, the blaze burns at a much higher intensity causing more damage to the forest ecosystem.

17. Karen Wattenmaker Photography: Assignment, Location And Stock Phtography. Antarc
Nature, wildlife, and outdoor recreation from western US and international locations. Also, an emphasis on forest fires.

18. Forest Fires - Lesson Plan Library
The Lesson Plan Library offers high school lesson plans covering all major school subjects and special interests.
var addthis_pub="sarafisher"; Classroom Resources Lesson Plan Library Grade level: 9-12 Subject: Ecology Duration: Two class periods
Materials Procedures Adaptations ... Credit
Understanding: Fire

Buy this video

Students will understand the following:
The benefits and problems associated with fire. The role that fire plays in maintaining healthy ecosystems. Materials
Resources regarding national parks, fire, and environmental science from your school or local library. Suggested resources include the following:
Project Learning Tree, published by the American Forest Foundation Environmental Science: Working with the Earth by G. Tyler Miller The USDA Forest Services Web site at The National Park Services Web site at The index of state fish and wildlife agencies at Fire: The Story behind a Force of Nature by Jack De Golia Introduction to Wildland Fire: Fire Management in the United States by Stephen J. Pyne Fire by George R. Stewart

19. Apollo Movie Guide's Review Of Firestorm (1998)
Review of the preposterous forest fire action film.

20. Fire And Aviation Management
Works to advance technologies in fire management and suppression, maintain and improve the extremely efficient mobilization and tracking systems in place, and supports Federal
Forests and Range Lands

Aviation Safety Center

Fire Applications
(Software) Fire Equipment
Fire Management

Fire Management Today

Fire Science
Wildland Fire Safety
Welcome to the Forest Service Fire and Aviation Management Web site! The Fire and Aviation Management part of the US Forest Service is a diverse group of people working to advance technologies in fire management and suppression, maintain and improve the extremely efficient mobilization and tracking systems in place, and reach out in support of our Federal, State, and International fire partners. Our core values of Safety, Integrity, and Mutual Respect guide our interactions, our decision-making, and our care of America's public lands. Of Interest: Doctrine website

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