by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station in Ogden, UT .
Written in English
|Statement||David N. Cole and John Dalle-Molle|
|Series||General technical report INT -- 135|
|Contributions||Dalle-Molle, John, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||16 p. :|
|Number of Pages||16|
Recreational Impact on Wildlands conference (Fazio ), Managing campfire impacts in the backcountry (Cole and Dalle-Molle ), Wilderness campsite selection: What should users be told (Cole and Benedict ), and Low-impact recreational practices for wilderness and backcountry (Cole ). Development of a National Program. Using resource-monitoring data from seven protected areas, the effectiveness of three campfire policies—campfire ban, designated campfires, and unregulated campfires—were assessed based on the number of fire sites and the amount of tree damage. Results indicate that unregulated campfire policies permitted substantial numbers of fire sites and tree damage in campsites, although Cited by: A Comparison of Campfire Impacts and Policies in Seven Protected Areas Article (PDF Available) in Environmental Management 36(1) August with Reads How we measure 'reads'. Cole, David N.: Managing campfire impacts in the backcountry / (Ogden, UT: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, ), also by John Dalle-Molle and Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah) (page images at HathiTrust).
Leave No Trace Trainer. The two-day Trainer course is designed to provide an introduction to Leave No Trace and its principles. This program is for individuals interested in developing and strengthening their personal outdoor ethic through discussions and activities with fellow participants and instructors. Although this is fun we need to take a look at the effects that campfires leave Managing Campfire Impacts in the Backcountry (pp. ) – A free PowerPoint PPT presentation (displayed as a Flash slide show) on - id: e62cd-ZDc1Z. Impacts of recreation use limits in the Alpine Lakes Wilderness. Corvallis, OR: Oregon State University, Department of Forest Resources. p. Smith, D. For example, Fazioâ€™s paper Information and education techniques to improve minimum impact use knowledge in wilderness areas in the Recreational Impact on Wildlands conference (Fazio ), Managing campfire impacts in the backcountry (Cole and Dalle-Molle ), Wilderness campsite selection: What should users be told (Cole and.
Minimize Campfire Impacts Campfires burn wood that would otherwise provides wildlife habitat and replenishes the soil. Trash burned in campfires attracts animals (skunks, bears and mice, creates an eyesore, and releases toxic fumes. Abstract. Adventure tourism numbers are estimated for Alaska and the impacts on wildlife are considered in detail. This wildlife includes: black and brown bears, bear-viewing tourism and its management approaches; the impacts on Dall sheep; the effects of winter recreation on ungulates, including mountain caribou; the recreational impacts on bird populations, including bald eagles, black Author: David Huddart, Tim Stott. 5. Minimize Campfire Impacts 6. Respect Wildlife 7. Be Considerate of Other Visitors Wilderness Use Policy of the Boy Scouts of America All privately or publicly owned backcountry land and designated wildernesses are included in the term “wilderness areas” in this Size: KB. 5. Minimize campfire impacts. • Campfires can cause lasting impacts to the backcountry. Use a lightweight stove for cooking and enjoy a candle lantern for light. • Where fires are permitted, use established fire rings. • Keep fires small. Only use sticks from the ground that can be broken by Size: 2MB.