Rangelands (SRM)

Rangelands, a publication of the Society for Range Management, serves as a forum for the presentation and discussion of facts, ideas, and philosophies pertaining to the study, management, and use of rangelands. The journal features scientific and historical articles as well as Society news. It provides readers with scientifically accurate information in a user-friendly format, placed in context of the world we live in today. Rangelands is a practical (non-technical) counterpart of Rangeland Ecology & Management (formerly the Journal of Range Management). The Global Rangelands collection includes articles from Rangelands up to 3 years from the current year. Access to more recent content is available by subscription from BioOne and the Society for Range Management and may also be available at your local university library. 
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Society for Range Management
Society for Range Management
6901 S Pierce St Ste 225
Littleton, CO 80128
United States
Total Entries in Collection: 

Records in Collection

Published: 2009
Speaking With People in Our Profession: An interview with G. Robert (Bob) WellingDOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v31i3_srm
Published: 2011
Land Lines DOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v33i5_salo
Published: 2009
Highlights: Rangeland Ecology & Management, September 2009DOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v31i5_srm
Published: 2002
Returning to the ranch?DOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v24i4_gordon
Published: 2017
Rangeland Ecology & Management, May 2012 
Published: 1980
Published: 2016
Listening to the Land: Work, Ranching, and HRM DisordersDOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v32i4_box
Published: 2012
From the shortgrass prairies in the panhandle to the oak–hickory forests of the east, Oklahoma is one of the most biologically diverse states in the United States. Oklahoma’s native grasslands include short, mixed, and tallgrass prairies, along with...
Published: 2011
Can You Believe That? DOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v33i6_box
Published: 2013
As Frank Price stated in describing his 30-year grazing program, “The biggest problem for me is that I can never come up with a grazing plan that I can stay with—I am continually changing graz- ing rotations, time, and stock numbers... But that is...
Published: 2011
The Database for Inventory, Monitoring, and Assessment (DIMA) DOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v33i4_courtright
Published: 2014
Looking Back Toward the Work Ahead
Published: 2012
Invasive plants have many serious impacts on range- land throughout the world. They can displace desir- able species, alter the ecological function of the eco- system, destroy wildlife habitat, decrease productivity, and facilitate frequent wild res...
Published: 1982
Published: 2014
Published: 2008
Listening to the LandDOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v30i2_box2
Published: 2012
The Great Basin as de ned on a oristic ba- sis1 includes the hydrographic Great Basin plus the Owyhee Uplands and Snake River Plain of southern Idaho (Fig. 1). The region encom- passes about 60 million ha, of which more than two-thirds are publicly...
Published: 2009
Highlights: Rangeland Ecology & Management, March 2009DOI:10.2458/azu_rangelands_v31i2_srm
Published: 2014
Economic evaluations of range improvements have traditionally valued the additional livestock ca- pacity and beef production that can be obtained, but that production value usually justi es only 50% to 80% of the total range improvement cost on many...
Published: 1989