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JERRY F. FRANKLIN is Professor of Ecosystem Analysis in the College of Forest Resources, University of Washington, Seattle. Previously, he has been Chief Plant Ecologist, USDA Forest Service, Corvallis, Oregon, and Professor of Forest Science and Botany at Oregon State University. He also served as Director of the Ecosystem Studies Program of the National Science Foundation in Washington, D.C. He holds B.S. and M.S. degrees in Forest Management from Oregon State University, and a Ph.D. in Botany and Soils from Washington State University, Pullman. He is one of the pioneers of forest ecosystem research, with specializations in structure and function of natural forest ecosystems; successional processes following catastrophic disturbances; effects of changing environmental conditions on forest processes; application of ecological principles to the management of natural resources; and theory and practical applications of landscape ecology. He is a past president of the Ecological Society of America, was a panelist on the White House Forest Conference in 1993, and has served on the Board of Governors of the Nature Conservancy. He has worked on scientific policy analyses for Congress, the federal government, state governments, and for British Columbia. He holds the Barrington Moore Award for outstanding achievement in forest research from the Society of American Foresters, as well as numerous other awards. His research is documented in nearly 300 publications. He is currently extensively involved as a consultant and land steward for sustainable forestry projects in southern Chile and Argentina.
Franklin, J. F. 1996. Ecosystem Management: an overview. In: Ecosystem management: applications for sustainable forest and wildlife resources. A. W. Haney and M. S. Boyce. New Haven, CT, Yale University Press.
Johnson, K. N., J. Sessions and J. F. Franklin. 1996. Some ecological and economic implications of alternative goals for the forests and watersheds of federal lands in the Sierra Nevada. In: Status of the Sierra Nevada. Supplement to Volume II. A assessments and scientific basis for management options. Davis, CA, University of California, Davis Wildlands Resources Center.
Franklin, J. F., D. Graber and K. N. Johnson. 1996. Alternative approaches to conservation of late-successional forests in the Sierra Nevada and their evaluation. In: Status of the Sierra Nevada. Supplement to Volume II. Assessments and scientific basis for management options. Davis, CA, University of California, Davis Wildlands Resources Center.
Franklin, J. F. and J. Fites-Kaufmann. 1996. Assessment of late-successional forests of the Sierra Nevada. In: Status of the Sierra Nevada. Volume II. Assessments and scientific basis for management options. Davis, CA, University of California, Davis Wildlands Resources Center.
Franklin, J. F., D. R. Berg, D. A. Thornburgh and J. C. Tappeiner. 1996. Alternative silvicultural approaches to timber harvesting: variable retention harvest systems. In: Creating a forestry for the 21st century. K. Kohm and J. F. Franklin. Washington, D.C., Island Press.
Franklin, J. F. 1995. Sustainability of managed temperate forest ecosystems. Pages 355-385. In: Defining and measuring sustainability. The biophysical foundations. M. Munasinghe and W. Shearer. Washington, D.C., The World Bank.
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