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: Invasion of the urban forest and the threat to North America’s ash resource J. For. 104 3 118 124 Santamour, F.S. Jr 1990 Trees for urban planting: Diversity, uniformity, and common sense Metropolitan Tree Improvement Alliance Proc. 7 57 65 Spaulding, H

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. Plant 47 250 256 Poland, T.M. McCullough, D.C. 2006 Emerald ash borer: Invasion of the urban forest and the threat to North American’s ash resource J. For. 104 118 124 SAS Institute 2002 SAS software version 9.1. Cary, NC Stevens, M.E. Pijut, P.M. 2012

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such as tree structure into their teaching. The students’ positive reaction to this instruction supports our conclusion that youth can grasp and successfully apply technical arboricultural concepts and become caring stewards for our urban forests, even

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urban forester/tree warden charged with the day-to-day care of community trees, the most important limiting factor relative to successful tree planting and urban forest management are the resources required to acquire and plant street trees ( Stobbart

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167 Groffman, P.M. Williams, C.O. Pouyat, R.V. Band, L.E. Yesilonis, I.D. 2009 Nitrate leaching and nitrous oxide flux in urban forests and grasslands J. Environ. Qual. 38 1848 1860 Grounds Maintenance 1996 Turf acrage Grounds Maint. 31 10 Harrison, C

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ideal candidates for planting in typically low soil moisture conditions found in the urban environment ( Abrams, 1990 ; Osuna et al., 2015 ; Sjöman et al., 2018 ). Oaks are commonly a major component of urban forests across eastern North American

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versus open-field tomato production in the Mediterranean Region Acta Hort. 801 1591 1596 Nowak, D.J. Crane, D.E. Stevens, J.C. Hoehn, R.E. Walton, J.T. Bond, J. 2008 A ground-based method of assessing urban forest structure and ecosystem services

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and establishment of the urban forest: A collection of five studies Urban For. Urban Green. 7 195 206 10.1016/j.ufug.2008.03.001 Kidder, G. Hanlon, E.A. Yeager, T.H. Miller, G.L. 2009 IFAS standardized fertilization recommendations for environmental

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; doubtless, the opportunities are more varied than in the suburbs. In the suburbs, the children cannot build huts and pick berries partly because the urban forests are usually small and heavy used. Nevertheless, urban woods are still important for city

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has been heavily emphasized ( Harvey, 1989 ; Lineberger and Zajicek, 2000 ), whereas the use of plants for fiber, urban forests, community landscapes, and play has been less promoted. This aspect of the treatment might account for the gender

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