Introduction to Climate Change Adaptation and Mitigation Management Options. Framing the Future in the Southern United States: Climate, Land Use, and Forest Conditions. A Conceptual Framework for Adaptive Forest Management under Climate Change. Water Stress and Social Vulnerability in the Southern United States, 2010-2040. Future Wildfire Trends, Impacts, and Mitigation Options in the Southern United States. Climate-Induced Changes in Vulnerability to Biological Threats in the Southern United States. Adapting Silviculture to a Changing Climate in the Southern United States. Productivity and Carbon Sequestration of Forest in the Southern United States. Managing Forest Water Quantity and Quality Under Climate Change. Climate-Induced Migration of Native Tree Populations and Consequences for Forest Composition. Climate Change and Wildlife in the Southern United States: Potential Effects and Management Options. Climate Change and Outdoor Recreation Participation in the Southern United States. Summary of Findings, Management Options, and Interactions.
James M. Vose, Ph.D., is a research ecologist
and project leader of the USDA Forest Service, Southern Research
Station, Center for Integrated Forest Science (CIFS) at North
Carolina State University in Raleigh, North Carolina. Prior to his
current appointment as project leader of CIFS, he spent 25 years at
the Coweeta Hydrologic Laboratory studying watershed ecosystem
responses to disturbances and forest management. He has authored
more than 170 scientific papers and serves as adjunct faculty at
the University of Georgia, Virginia Tech, and North Carolina State
University. He recently served as a co-lead author for the USDA
National Climate Assessment Forest Sector Report published in
Kier D. Klepzig, Ph.D., is an entomologist and assistant director of the USDA Forest Service, Southern Research Station in Asheville, North Carolina. Prior to his current appointment, he spent 14 years as a research entomologist and project leader of the Insects, Diseases, and Invasive Plants Research Unit in Pineville, Louisiana. He studied bark beetle fungal interactions and symbiosis. He has authored more than 90 scientific papers, and serves as an editor for Environmental Entomology. He recently served as a coeditor and coauthor of the landmark book SPBII. He is the most recent winner of the A.D. Hopkins Award for excellence in forest entomology.