Tony Svejcar

Dr. Svejcar

Rangeland Scientist-Research Leader
U.S. Department of Agriculture, ARS
Rangeland Ecology

 

Dr. Svejcar is a Rangeland Scientist and Research Leader with the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service in Burns, Oregon. He received his BS (1977) in Biology and MS (1979) in Range Science from Colorado State University, and PhD (1983) in Rangeland Resources from Oregon State University. He joined ARS in early 1983, spending 3 1/2 years in El Reno, Oklahoma, and Reno, Nevada, and has been Research Leader at Burns since August of 1990. His current research is focused on plant responses (at both the individual plant and the community level) to both climate and management. Current or recent past research projects involve western juniper ecology, prescribed fire, seedbed ecology, and grazing impacts on both upland and riparian vegetation.  Dr. Svejcar is also involved in research on annual grass suppressive soil bacteria, and landscape-level responses of vegetation to management practices.

 

Published Research by Dr. Svejcar:

Western land managers will need all available tools for adapting to climate change, including grazing: A critique of Beschta et al.

The Value of Decision Models:  Using Ecologically Based Invasive Plant Management as an Example

Biology, Ecology, and Management of Western Juniper

Rangeland Carbon Dioxide Flux

Livestock Grazing Exclosure Study

Western Juniper Woodland Management

Rainfall Distribution Study

The Influence of Precipitation Timing on Sagebrush Steppe Ecosystem

The Effects of Precipitation Timing on Sagebrush Steppe Vegetation

Herbaceous succession after burning of cut western juniper trees

The influence of plant removal on succession in Wyoming big sagebrush

Demographic processes limiting seedling recruitment in arid grassland restoration (2011)

Saving the sagebrush sea: An ecosystem conservation plan for big sagebrush plant communities (2011)

 EBIPM Grazing Invasive Annual Grasses: The Green and Brown Guide (2012)

Agglomerating seeds to enhance native seedling emergence and growth (2012)

Water Quality in the Agronomic Context: Flood Irrigation Impacts on Summer In-Stream Temperaure Extremes in the Interior Pacific Northwest (USA) (2012)

Making Grazing Management a Priority in Invasive Annual Grass Infestations (2012)

Integrating a Rangeland Health Assessment with Successional Management: A Synergistic Approach to EBIPM (2012)

Biomass Production and Net Ecosystem Exchange Following Defoliation in a Wet Sedge Community (2012)

Seed and Seedling Ecology Research to Enhance Restoration Outcomes (2013)

 

  For more information phone or email Dr. Svejcar at:

(541) 573-8901 or Tony Svejcar

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