We are working on our final Newsletters. These will cover the conclusions from the Science Teams. Vol 8. No. 1. focuses on the conclusions of the Fisher Science Team who has been studying the Pacific fisher near Oakhurst Ca. Between 2007 and 2013, 110 individual fishers were captured, radiocollared, and tracked by fixed-wing aerial radiotelemetry. Additionally, cameras were placed within the Sugar Pine firesheds in 1 km2 grids, to determine variation in occupancy rates related to management activities. Ground-based radiotelemetry was used to monitor female fishers during denning seasons, and to recover carcasses of deceased fishers to determine cause of mortality. Results from this work are summarized in the newsletter. Please check it out here.
Welcome to SNAMP! The Sierra Nevada Adaptive Management Project is a joint effort by the University of California, state and federal agencies, and the public to study management of forest lands in the Sierra Nevada.Read More...
We are working on our final Newsletters. These will cover the conclusions from the Science Teams. Vol 8. No. 1 ...
Teams of university scientists study the predicted and actual effects of management practices. Learn about who they are, how they conduct their research, and what's new.
We have updated chapters 3 and 4 of the SNAMP Final Report. These updated versions include the contributions from the Water team and are the final draft versions of these two chapters.
Chapter 3 contains the "extended abstracts" from each team that inform the integrated assessment and the integrated management recommendations (chapters 4 and 5 respectively).
Chapter 4 is SNAMP's Integrated resources assessment.
Here are the videos from our Final SNAMP Meeting in May 2015. These are all linked to an external site. Please enjoy. You can find the meeting agenda, and other information here.