Lee E. Frelich mainly investigates Ecology, Taiga, Earthworm, Disturbance and Canopy. His study in Ecological succession, Introduced species, Odocoileus, Plant community and Understory is carried out as part of his Ecology studies. His research integrates issues of Species richness and Species diversity in his study of Plant community.
His Taiga research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agroforestry and White-cedar. His Disturbance research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Old-growth forest and Abiotic component. Lee E. Frelich works mostly in the field of Canopy, limiting it down to topics relating to Hardwood and, in certain cases, Chronology, as a part of the same area of interest.
Lee E. Frelich spends much of his time researching Ecology, Taiga, Ecosystem, Understory and Earthworm. Temperate climate, Plant community, Disturbance, Boreal and Temperate forest are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His studies deal with areas such as Spatial ecology, Temperate rainforest, Aporrectodea and Biome as well as Taiga.
Lee E. Frelich combines subjects such as Land use, Abiotic component and Invasive species with his study of Ecosystem. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Understory, Yellow birch and Aceraceae is strongly linked to Old-growth forest. Lee E. Frelich focuses mostly in the field of Earthworm, narrowing it down to matters related to Forest floor and, in some cases, Introduced species.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Forest ecology, Ecosystem, Disturbance and Biome. Taiga, Temperate climate, Boreal, Climate change and Earthworm are the subjects of his Ecology studies. His studies in Temperate climate integrate themes in fields like Temperate rainforest and Understory.
His research in Forest ecology intersects with topics in Old-growth forest, Forestry and Hemiboreal. As part of one scientific family, Lee E. Frelich deals mainly with the area of Ecosystem, narrowing it down to issues related to the Land use, and often Global change. Lee E. Frelich interconnects Forest management, Natural, Functional ecology and Environmental resource management in the investigation of issues within Disturbance.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Land use, Climate change, Plant community and Ecosystem. His study in Ecology focuses on Temperate climate, Forest management, Understory, Habitat and Taiga. Lee E. Frelich has researched Understory in several fields, including Woodland, Temperate rainforest and Grassland.
His Plant community study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ecosystem engineer, Introduced species, Native plant, Biomass and Species richness. He studied Ecosystem and Hemiboreal that intersect with Dominance. Lee E. Frelich usually deals with Forest ecology and limits it to topics linked to Natural and Disturbance.
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Forest Dynamics and Disturbance Regimes: Studies from Temperate Evergreen-Deciduous Forests
Lee E. Frelich.
Natural Disturbance Regimes in Hemlock-Hardwood Forests of the Upper Great Lakes Region
Lee E. Frelich;Craig G. Lorimer.
Ecological Monographs (1991)
A methodology for estimating canopy disturbance frequency and intensity in dense temperate forests
Craig G. Lorimer;Lee E. Frelich.
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (1989)
Changing disturbance regimes, ecological memory, and forest resilience
Jill F. Johnstone;Craig D. Allen;Jerry F. Franklin;Lee E. Frelich.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2016)
Spatial Patterns and Succession in a Minnesota Southern‐Boreal Forest
Lee E. Frelich;Peter B. Reich.
Ecological Monographs (1995)
Effects of white-tailed deer on populations of an understory forb in fragmented deciduous forests.
David J. Augustine;Lee E. Frelich.
Conservation Biology (1998)
Current and predicted long-term effects of deer browsing in hemlock forests in Michigan, USA
Lee E. Frelich;Craig G. Lorimer.
Biological Conservation (1985)
Earthworm invasion into previously earthworm-free temperate and boreal forests
Lee E Frelich;Cynthia M Hale;Stefan Scheu;Andrew R Holdsworth.
Biological Invasions (2006)
How much does climate change threaten European forest tree species distributions
Marcin K. Dyderski;Sonia Paź;Lee E. Frelich;Andrzej M. Jagodziński.
Global Change Biology (2018)
Changes in hardwood forest understory plant communities in response to European earthworm invasions.
Cindy M. Hale;Lee E. Frelich;Peter B. Reich.
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