Filters: Tags: Phalaris arundinacea (X)19 results (77ms)
Differential invasion of a wetland grass explained by tests of nutrients and light availability on establishment and clonal growth.
Response of vegetation to control of reed canarygrass in seasonally managed wetlands of southwestern Washington
Comparison of growth and nutrient uptake in Phalaris arundinacea L. growing in a wetland and a constructed bed receiving landfill leachate
Phalaris arundinacea seedling establishment: effects of canopy complexity in fen, mesocosm, and restoration experiments
Differences in wetland plant community establishment with additions of nitrate-N and invasive species (Phalaris arundinacea and Typha x glauca)
Integrated pest management to control reed canarygrass in seasonal wetlands of southwestern Washington
Population dynamics of Phalaris arundinacea L. and Urtica dioica L. in a floodplain during a dry period
Effects of flood inundation, invasion by Phalaris arundinacea, and nitrogen enrichment on extracellular enzyme activity in an Upper Mississippi River floodplain forest: Data
This data set consists of soil properties and extracellular enzymes activities measured during 2014.
Rapid growth of a population of reed canarygrass (Phalaris arundinacea L.) and its impact on some riverbottom herbs
Previous studies of vegetation establishment in dam removal sites have shown that natural vegetation community establishment is highly variable and frequently includes species often considered undesirable in restorations. In this article, we examined two case studies where dam removal sites were planted with native species following dam removal in an effort to promote native species establishment and exclude invasive species. Some planted species established soon after the dam removals, but surveys four years later showed a decline in planted species and an increase in non-native species. In both cases, reed canarygrass (Phalaris arundinacea) became well established in the interval between surveys. A seedbank analysis...
The Land Capability Potential Index (LCPI) is a hydrogeomorphic model of potential flow-return interval and soil drainage classes developed as a decision support tool for the restoration and management of floodplain habitat on the Lower Missouri River. Because the LCPI captures abiotic variables known to affect the distribution of plant species, it may be useful in predicting where invasive species are likely to occur and become abundant and as a framework for applying management actions to control their spread. The frequencies with which 5 non-native and 1 native invasive species occurred and exceeded 15 percent cover were examined in relation to LCPI classes using existing data collected during multiple studies...