A Plant Ecology & Physiology Literature Guide: What to Read by the Ones that Write on it

Sunday, May 28, 2006

Reclamation and Restoration Ecology

Recommendation by: Professor Dr. M. Anne Naeth and Sarah R. Wilkinson, M.Sc. Research Coordinator. Reclamation and Restoration Ecology. Department of Renewable Resources. University of Alberta, Canada.

Journal papers

Palmer, M.A., R.F. Ambrose and N. LeRoy Poff. 1997. Ecological theory and community restoration ecology. Restoration Ecology 5(4):291-300.

Egler, F.E. 1954. Vegetation science concepts. I. Initial floristic composition, a factor in old-field vegetation development. Vegetatio 4:412-417.

Turner, M.G., W. L. Baker, C. J. Peterson and R. K. Peet. 1998. Factors influencing succession: lessons from large, infrequent natural disturbances. Ecosystems 1:511-523.


Templeton, V.M., R.J. Hobbs, T. Nuttle and S. Halle (Editors). 2005. Assembly rules and restoration ecology. Bridging the gap between theory and practice. Island Press. Washington D.C.

Leck, M.A., V.T. Parker and L.R. Simpson (Editors). 1989. Ecology of soil seed banks. Academic Press. San Diego, California.

Gray, A.J., M. Crawley and P. Edwards (Editors). 1987. Colonization, succession and stability. Blackwell Scientific Publications. Oxford, England.

Jordan III, W.R., M.E. Gilpin and J.D. Aber (Editors). 1987. Restoration ecology: a synthetic approach to ecological research. Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, England.

Luken, O. 1990. Directing ecological succession. Chapman and Hall. New York, New York.

Munshower, F.F. 1994. Practical handbook of disturbed land revegetation. Lewis Publishers. Boca Raton, Florida.


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