The following bibliography has been generated by bringing together all references provided by our content partners. There may be duplication.

References

  • 1.  Atzet, Thomas. 1979. Description and classification of the forests of        the upper Illinois River drainage of southwestern Oregon. Corvallis, OR:        Oregon State University. 211 p. Dissertation.  [6452]
  • 10.  Borchert, Mark; Segotta, Daniel; Purser, Michael D. 1988. Coast redwood        ecological types of southern Monterey County, California. Gen. Tech.        Rep. PSW-107. Berkeley, CA: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest        Service, Pacific Southwest Forest and Range Experiment Station. 27 p.        [10225]
  • 11.  Bowler, Peter A. 1990. Riparian woodland: an endangered habitat in        southern California. In: Schoenherr, Allan A., ed. Endangered plant        communities of southern California: Proceedings, 15th annual symposium;        1989 October 28; Fullerton, CA. Special Publication No. 3. Claremont,        CA: Southern California Botanists: 80-97.  [21321]
  • 12.  Burcham, L. T. 1974. Fire and chaparral before European settlement. In:        Rosenthal, Murray, ed. Symposium on living with the chaparral:        Proceedings; 1973 March 30-31; Riverside, CA. San Francisco, CA: The        Sierra Club: 101-120.  [4669]
  • 13.  Christensen, Norman L.; Muller, Cornelius H. 1975. Effects of fire on        factors controlling plant growth in Adenostoma chaparral. Ecological        Monographs. 45: 29-55.  [4923]
  • 14.  Clark, Ronilee A.; Halvorson, William L.; Sawdo, Andell A.; Danielsen,        Karen C. 1990. Plant communities of Santa Rosa Island, Channel Islands        National Park. Tech. Rep. No. 42. Davis, CA: University of California at        Davis, Institute of Ecology, Cooperative National Park Resources Studies        Unit. 93 p.  [18246]
  • 15.  Conrad, C. Eugene. 1987. Common shrubs of chaparral and associated        ecosystems of southern California. Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-99. Berkeley, CA:        U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Forest        and Range Experiment Station. 86 p.  [4209]
  • 16.  Cook, Sherburne F., Jr. 1959. The effects of fire on a population of        small rodents. Ecology. 40(1): 102-108.  [230]
  • 17.  Davis, Frank W.; Hickson, Diana E.; Odion, Dennis C. 1988. Composition        of maritime chaparral related to fire history and soil, Burton Mesa,        Santa Barbara County, California. Madrono. 35(3): 169-195.  [6162]
  • 18.  Davis, Frank W.; Keller, Edward A.; Parikh, Anuja; Florsheim, Joan.        1989. Recovery of the chaparral riparian zone after wildfire. In:        Protection, management, and restoration for the 1990's: Proceedings of        the California riparian systems conference; 1988 September 22-24; Davis,        CA. Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-110. Berkeley, CA: U.S. Department of        Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Forest and Range        Experiment Station: 194-203.  [13883]
  • 1996. database, NODC Taxonomic Code
  • 1996. database, The PLANTS Database
  • 2.  Atzet, Thomas; Wheeler, David L. 1984. Preliminary plant associations of        the Siskiyou Mountain Province. Portland, OR: U.S. Department of        Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Region. 278 p.  [9351]
  • 20.  Frost, William E. 1989. The Ellis Ranch project: a case study in        controlled burning. No. 891002. Fresno, CA: California Agricultural        Technology Institute and the San Joaquin Experimental Range. 11 p.        [13817]
  • 2000. database, The PLANTS Database
  • 22.  Gartner, Barbara L. 1991. Relative growth rates of vines and shrubs of        western poison oak, Toxicodendron diversilobum (Anacardiaceae). American        Journal of Botany. 78(10): 1345-1353.  [16703]
  • 23.  Gartner, Barbara L; Thomas, Donald E. 1988. Vegetative propagation of        poison oak (California). Restoration & Management Notes. 6(1): 48-49.        [5474]
  • 24.  Gordon, Aaron; Sampson, Arthur W. 1939. Composition of common California        foothill plants as a factor in range management. Bull. 627. Berkeley,        CA: University of California, College of Agriculture, Agricultural        Experiment Station. 95 p.  [3864]
  • 25.  Gray, M. Violet; Greaves, James M. 1984. Riparian forest as habitat for        the least Bell's vireo. In: Warner, Richard E.; Hendrix, Kathleen M.,        eds. California riparian systems: Ecology, conservation, and productive        management: Proceedings of a conference; 1981 September 17-19; Davis,        CA. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press: 605-611.  [5862]
  • 26.  Hanes, Ted L. 1976. Vegetation types of the San Gabriel Mountians. In:        Latting, June, ed. Symposium proceedings: plant communities of southern        California; 1974 May 4; Fullerton, CA. Special Publication No. 2.        Berkeley, CA: California Native Plant Society: 65-76.  [4227]
  • 27.  Hanes, Ted L. 1977. California chaparral. In: Barbour, Michael G.;        Major, Jack, eds. Terrestrial vegetation of California. New York: John        Wiley and Sons: 417-469.  [7216]
  • 28.  Hehnke, Merlin; Stone, Charles P. 1979. Value of riparian vegetation to        avian populations along the Sacramento River Sy. In: Johnson, R. Roy;        McCormick, J. Frank, technical coordinators. Strategies for protection        and management of floodplain wetlands & other riparian ecosystems: Proc.        of the symposium; 1978 December 11-13; Callaway Gardens, GA. General        Technical Report WO-12. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Agriculture,        Forest Service: 228-235.  [4363]
  • 29.  Hemstrom, Miles A.; Logan, Sheila E. 1986. Plant association and        management guide: Siuslaw National Forest. R6-Ecol 220-1986a. Portland,        OR: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest        Region. 121 p.  [10321]
  • 3.  Belluomini, Linda; Trapp, Gene R. 1984. Ringtail distribution and        abundance in the Central Valley of California. In: Warner, Richard E.;        Hendrix, Kathleen M., eds. California riparian systems: Ecology,        conservation, and productive management. Berkeley, CA: University of        California Press: 906-914.  [5880]
  • 30.  Hemstrom, Miles A.; Logan, Sheila E.; Pavlat, Warren. 1987. Plant        association and management guide: Willamette National Forest. R6-Ecol        257-B-86. Portland, OR: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service,        Pacific Northwest Region. 312 p.  [13402]
  • 31.  Hickman, James C., ed. 1993. The Jepson manual: Higher plants of        California. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press. 1400 p.        [21992]
  • 32.  Hitchcock, C. Leo; Cronquist, Arthur. 1973. Flora of the Pacific        Northwest. Seattle, WA: University of Washington Press. 730 p.  [1168]
  • 33.  Holland, Robert F. 1986. Preliminary descriptions of the terrestrial        natural communities of California. Sacramento, CA: California Department        of Fish and Game. 156 p.  [12756]
  • 37.  Keeley, Jon E. 1987. Role of fire in seed germination of woody taxa in        California chaparral. Ecology. 68(2): 434-443.  [5403]
  • 38.  Kingsbury, John M. 1964. Poisonous plants of the United States and        Canada. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc. 626 p.  [122]
  • 39.  Kirkpatrick, J. B.; Hutchinson, C. F. 1977. The community composition of        Californian coastal sage scrub. Vegetatio. 35(1): 21-33.  [5612]
  • 40.  Kouakou, Brou; Rampersad, David; Rodriguez, Eloy; Brown, Dan L. 1992.        Dairy goats used to clear poison oak do not transfer toxicant to milk.        California Agriculture. 46(3): 4-6.  [19691]
  • 42.  McDonald, Philip M.; Laacke, Robert J. 1990. Pinus radiata D. Don        Monterey pine. In: Burns, Russell M.; Honkala, Barbara H., technical        coordinators. Silvics of North America. Volume 1. Conifers. Agric.        Handb. 654. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest        Service: 433-441.  [13401]
  • 43.  McKee, Arthur. 1990. Castanopsis chrysophylla (Dougl.) A. DC.  giant        chinkapin. In: Burns, Russell M.; Honkala, Barbara H., technical        coordinators. Silvics of North America. Vol. 2. Hardwoods. Agric. Handb.        654. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service:        234-239.  [13962]
  • 44.  McKell, Cyrus M.; Blaisdell, James P.; Goodin, Joe R., eds. 1972.        Wildland shrubs--their biology and utilization: An international        symposium; 1971 July; Logan, UT. Gen. Tech. Rep. INT-1. Ogden, UT: U.S.        Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and        Range Experiment Station. 494 p.  [1612]
  • 45.  Munz, Philip A. 1974. A flora of southern California. Berkeley, CA:        University of California Press. 1086 p.  [4924]
  • 46.  Pacific Northwest Extension Service. 1983. Poison oak and ivy. PNW 108.        Corvallis, OR; Pullman, WA; Moscow, ID. 2 p.  [6613]
  • 47.  Pase, Charles P. 1982. Californian (coastal) chaparral. In: Brown, David        E., ed.  Biotic communities of the American Southwest--United States and        Mexico. Desert Plants. 4(1-4): 91-94.  [8891]
  • 48.  Quinn, Ronald D. 1990. The status of walnut forests and woodlands        (Juglans californica) in southern California. In: Schoenherr, Allan A.,        ed. Endangered plant communities of southern California: Proceedings,        15th annual symposium; 1989 October 28; Fullerton, CA. Special        Publication No. 3. Claremont, CA: Southern California Botanists: 42-54.        [21319]
  • 5.  Bissell, Harold D.; Strong, Helen. 1955. The crude protein variations in        the browse diet of California deer. California Fish and Game. 41(2):        145-155.  [10524]
  • 50.  Rice, Carol. 1990. Restoration plays an integral role in fire hazard        reduction plan for the Berkeley Hills Area. Restoration & Management        Notes. 8(2): 125-126.  [13792]
  • 51.  Sabhasri, Sanga ; Ferrell, William K. 1960. Invasion of brush species        into small stand openings in the Douglas-fir forests of the Willamette        Foothills. Northwest Science. 34(3): 77-89.  [8652]
  • 52.  Sampson, Arthur W. 1944. Effect of chaparral burning on soil erosion and        on soil-moisture relations. Ecology. 25(2): 171-191.  [16841]
  • 53.  Sampson, Arthur W.; Jespersen, Beryl S. 1963. California range        brushlands and browse plants. Berkeley, CA: University of California,        Division of Agricultural Sciences, California Agricultural Experiment        Station, Extension Service. 162 p.  [3240]
  • 54.  Scrivner, Jerry H.; Vaughn, Charles E.; Jones, Milton B. 1988. Mineral        concentrations of black-tailed deer diets in California chaparral.        Journal of Wildlife Management. 52(1): 37-40.  [3055]
  • 55.  Smith, Winston Paul. 1985. Plant associations within the interior        valleys of the Umpqua River Basin, Oregon. Journal of Range Management.        38(6): 526-530.  [2179]
  • 56.  Stein, William I. 1980. Oregon white oak. In: Eyre, F. H. ., ed. Forest        cover types of the United States and Canada. Washington, DC: Society of        American Foresters: 110-111.  [9857]
  • 58.  Thilenius, John F. 1968. The Quercus garryana forests of the Willamette        Valley, Oregon. Ecology. 49(6): 1124-1133.  [8765]
  • 59.  Thorne, Robert F. 1976. The vascular plant communities of California.        In: Latting, June, ed. Symposium proceedings: plant communities of        southern California; 1974 May 4; Fullerton, CA. Special Publication No.        2. Berkeley, CA: California Native Plant Society: 1-31.  [3289]
  • 6.  Biswell, H. H. 1961. Manipulation of chamise brush for deer range        improvement. California Fish and Game. 47(2): 125-144.  [6366]
  • 60.  Timbrook, Jan. 1990. Ethnobotany of Chumash Indians, California, based        on collections by John P. Harrington. Economic Botany. 44(2): 236-253.        [13777]
  • 61.  Tsiouvaras, C. N.; Havlik, N. A.; Bartolome, J. W. 1989. Effects of        goats on understory vegetation and fire hazard reduction in coastal        forest in California. Forest Science. 35(4): 1125-1131.  [9767]
  • 62.  U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service. 1937. Range plant        handbook. Washington, DC. 532 p.  [2387]
  • 64.  Vogl, Richard J. 1973. Ecology of knobcone pine in the Santa Ana        Mountains, California. Ecological Monographs. 43: 125-143.  [4815]
  • 65.  Vogl, Richard J. 1976. An introduction to the plant communities of the        Santa Ana and San Jacinto Mountains. In: Latting, June, ed. Symposium        proceedings: plant communities of southern California; 1974 May 4;        Fullerton, CA. Special Publication No. 2. Berkeley, CA: California        Native Plant Society: 77-98.  [4230]
  • 66.  Waring, R. H. 1969. Forest plants of the eastern Siskiyous: their        environment and vegetational distribution. Northwest Science. 43(1):        1-17.  [9047]
  • 67.  Westman, W. E.; O'Leary, J. F.; Malanson, G. P. 1981. The effects of        fire intensity, aspect and substrate on post-fire growth of Californian        coastal sage scrub. In: Margaris, N. S.; Mooney, H. A., eds. Components        of productivity of Mediterranean climate regions--basic and applied        aspects. The Hague, Netherlands: Dr W. Junk Pulishers: 151-179.  [13593]
  • 68.  Wirtz, W. O., II. 1982. Postfire community structure of birds and        rodents in southern California chaparral. In: Conrad, C. Eugene; Oechel,        Walter C., technical coordinators. Proceedings of the symposium on        dynamics and management of Mediterranean-type ecosystems; 1981 June        22-26; San Diego, CA. Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-58. Berkeley, CA: U.S.        Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Forest and        Range Experiment Station: 241-246.  [6025]
  • 69.  Zembal, Richard. 1990. Riparian habitat and breeding birds along the        Santa Margarita and Santa Ana Rivers of southern California. In:        Schoenherr, Allan A., ed. Endangered plant communities of southern        California: Proceedings, 15th annual symposium; 1989 October 28;        Fullerton, CA. Special Publication No. 3. Claremont, CA: Southern        California Botanists: 98-114.  [21322]
  • 7.  Bolsinger, Charles L. 1989. Shrubs of California's chaparral,        timberland, and woodland: area, ownership, and stand characteristics.        Res. Bull. PNW-RB-160. Portland, OR: U.S. Department of Agriculture,        Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Experiment Station. 50 p.  [7426]
  • 70.  Wasser, Charles; Silva, F.; Rodriquez, E. 1990. Urushiol components as        mediators in DNA strand scission. Experientia. 46(5): 500-502.  [22399]
  • 8.  Bolton, Robert B., Jr.; Vogl, Richard J. 1969. Ecological requirements        of Pseudotsuga macrocarpa in the Santa Ana Mountains, California.        Journal of Forestry. 67: 112-116.  [10807]
  • 9.  Borchert, Mark. 1985. Serotiny and cone-habit variation in populations        of Pinus coulteri (Pinaceae) in the southern Coast Ranges of California.        Madrono. 32(1): 29-48.  [5997]
  • Anacardiaceae of North America Update
  • Gartner, B.L. 1991a. Is the climbing habit of poison oak ecotypic? Functional Ecology 5: 696-704.
  • Gartner, B.L. 1991b. Structural Stability and Architecture of Vines vs. Shrubs of Poison Oak, Toxicodendron diversilobum. Ecology 72(6): 2005-2015.
  • Gillis, W.T. 1971. The systematics and ecology of poison-ivy and the poison-oaks (Toxicodendron, Anacardiaceae). Rhodora 73: 72-159, 161-237, 370-443, and 465-540.
  • Marticorena C & R Rodríguez . 1995-2005. Flora de Chile. Vols 1, 2(1-3). Ed. Universidad de Concepción, Concepción. 351 pp., 99 pp., 93 pp., 128 pp. Matthei O. 1995. Manual de las malezas que crecen en Chile. Alfabeta Impresores. 545 p.
  • Mohan, J.E., L.H. Ziska, W.H. Schlesinger, R.B. Thomas, R.C. Sicher, K. George, and J.S. Clark. 2006. Biomass and toxicity responses of poison ivy (Toxicodendron radicans) to elevated atmospheric CO2. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (U.S.A.) 103(24): 9086-9089.
  • Orrell T. (custodian) (2013). ITIS Regional: The Integrated Taxonomic Information System (version Apr 2011). In: Species 2000 & ITIS Catalogue of Life, 11th March 2013 (Roskov Y., Kunze T., Paglinawan L., Orrell T., Nicolson D., Culham A., Bailly N., Kirk P., Bourgoin T., Baillargeon G., Hernandez F., De Wever A., eds). Digital resource at www.catalogueoflife.org/col/. Species 2000: Reading, UK.
  • Senchina, D.S. 2006. Ethnobotany of poison ivy, poison oak, and relatives (Toxicodendron spp., Anacardiaceae) in America: Veracity of historical accounts. Rhodora 108(935): 203-227.
  • Senchina, D.S. 2008. Perspectives in Plant Ecology. Fungal and animal associates of Toxicodendron spp. (Anacardiaceae) in North America. Evolution and Systematics 10: 197-216.

Disclaimer

EOL content is automatically assembled from many different content providers. As a result, from time to time you may find pages on EOL that are confusing.

To request an improvement, please leave a comment on the page. Thank you!