Patch-Burn Grazing Effects on Cattle Performance: Research Conducted in a Working Landscape

Winter, Stephen L.
Fuhlendorf, Samuel D.
Goes, Mark
Society for Range Management
Publication Year: 
Range mangers have traditionally sought to manip- ulate the distribution of grazing animals so that moderate levels of grazing animal impacts on veg- etation, soil, and water resources are evenly dis- tributed across management units.1,2 In contrast to traditional range management practices, patch-burn grazing uses re to concentrate grazing animals, and their associated impacts, on vegetation, soil, and water resources, in a portion (patch) of a management unit that has recently burned.DOI: 10.2458/azu_rangelands_v36i3_winter
Document Type: 
Journal Issue/Article
Society for Range Management

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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