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Monica Ann Pilat, Amy McFarland, Amy Snelgrove, Kevin Collins, Tina Marie Waliczek, and Jayne Zajicek

, p. 281–323. In: C.C. Konijnendijk, N. Kjell, T.B. Randrup, and J. Schipperijn (eds.). Urban forests and trees. Springer-Verlag, Berlin/Heidelberg, Germany Smith, D.H. Malone, D.C. Lawson, K.A. Okamoto, L.J. Battista, C. Saunders, W.B. 1997 A national

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Richard O. Carey, George J. Hochmuth, Christopher J. Martinez, Treavor H. Boyer, Vimala D. Nair, Michael D. Dukes, Gurpal S. Toor, Amy L. Shober, John L. Cisar, Laurie E. Trenholm, and Jerry B. Sartain

The majority of people in the world now live in urban areas. Projections indicate that urban residents will account for 60% of the world’s population in 2030 and 70% in 2050 ( United Nations, 2008 ). To confront the challenges of an increasingly

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Bau-Show Lin and Yann-Jou Lin

and other tall plants were planted in groups to form an urban forest. Each selected group consisted of at least 10 trunks of the same species occupying greater than 300 m 2 of land. Those plants were planted in 1994. The ground under those tall plants

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Thomas E. Marler

Conservation of the endangered S. nelsonii has suffered from a history of limited research ( Marler et al., 2021 ). A chronic conservation failure has been mortality of container-grown plants after transplanting to in situ forests. Limited root

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Qun Yin, Xiaodeng Shi, Zhonglong Zhu, Ziyang Sang, Guijuan Du, Luyi Ma, and Zhongkui Jia

discovered in a natural secondary forest at an elevation of 1700 m (5577 ft) in Wufeng County, Hubei Province, Central China. Because of its beautiful tree figure and lotus-shaped, bright red [(RHS 54A), Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Color Chart, 2007

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Susan Bentz, Fred Gouker, Richard Olsen, and Margaret Pooler

) ovisacs Arboric Urban For. 35 1 1 4 https://doi.org/10.48044/jauf.2009.001 McCarty, EP Addesso, KM. 2019 Hemlock woolly adelgid (Hemiptera: Adelgidae) management in forest, landscape, and nursery production J Insect Sci. 19 2 iez031 https

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Roland Ebel

enabled the construction of the chinampas. Their development was linked to high regional population density and the growth of sizable local urban communities. Forced labor imposed by the governing elite to produce surpluses was a further trigger of

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Sheri Dorn, Lucy Bradley, Debbie Hamrick, Julie Weisenhorn, Pam Bennett, Jill Callabro, Bridget Behe, Ellen Bauske, and Natalie Bumgarner

whether sufficient volume of published work has been reviewed to identify gaps was challenging. A wealth of the literature was found in journals with other focus areas outside of horticulture (i.e., medicine, urban design, and psychology). The articles

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David R. Coyle, Brayden M. Williams, and Donald L. Hagan

, and germinate ( Culley, 2017 ; Culley and Hardiman, 2007 ). Callery pear is now present across much of the eastern United States, growing in roadsides, old fields, vacant urban/suburban lots, and more recently encroaching into forested areas as

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Kristin L. Getter and D. Bradley Rowe

; Getter et al., 2007 ; Hilten et al., 2008 ; Jarrett and Berghage, 2008 ), energy conservation ( Sailor, 2008 ; Santamouris et al., 2007 ), mitigation of the urban heat island effect ( Takebayashi and Moriyama, 2007 ), increased longevity of roofing