This report provides a primer on climate change issues to help individuals and organizations in the eastern United States begin to factor in climate change into their freshwater and coastal conservation efforts.
This article discusses the differences in accuracy and resolution between mapping the human footprint (i.e. transformation of a landscape) at a global scale versus a local scale.
This chapter presents an explicit framework and a set of guidelines for selecting and conserving forest sites as filters for forest biodiversity.
This report provides a spatially-explicit framework based on watershed position and key geomorphic components to provide a tool to inform river conservation, restoration and management.
This report describes the results of a research initiative launched by 2C1Forest to identify irreplaceable and vulnerable locations in the Northern Appalachian/Acadian ecoregion for the purpose of identifying priority locations for conservation action.
This editorial identifies the primary cause of conservation failure in eastern United States as a lack of a nationally funded land-conservation policy that recognizes changing land-use economics.
Relationship between Spatial Distribution of Urban Sprawl and Species Imperilment – Response to Brown and Laband (2007)
This comment responds to a study which concluded that spatial distribution of human activity is not related to species imperilment in the United States.
Based on mapping and mathematical models of the “human footprint”, this article suggests that Maine’s forests are the ecological core of the entire Northern Appalachian/Acadian ecoregion.
Interacting effects of climate change, landscape conversion, and harvest on carnivore populations at the range margin – marten and lynx in the Northern Appalachians (2007)
This article moves beyond simple bioclimatic models of climate change to assess potential effects of predicted changes in snowfall by 2055 on marten and lynx populations in the Northern Appalachians.
Projecting transition probabilities for regular public roads at the ecoregion scale – A Northern Appalachian Acadian case study (2006)
This paper projects the spatial probability of future roads in the Northern Appalachian/Acadian ecoregion as a critical component of conservation planning.