Assessing elk trail and wallow impacts in Mount Rainier National Park
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Assessing elk trail and wallow impacts in Mount Rainier National Park final report by William J. Ripple

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Published by Environmental Remote Sensing Applications Laboratory - ERSAL, Oregon State University, College of Forestry in Corvallis, Or .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Aerial photography in forestry -- Washington (State) -- Mount Rainier National Park.,
  • Botany -- Washington (State) -- Mount Rainier National Park -- Remote sensing.,
  • Soils -- Washington (State) -- Mount Rainier National Park -- Remote sensing.,
  • Elk -- Behavior -- Environmental aspects -- Washington (State) -- Mount Rainier National Park -- Remote sensing.,
  • Vegetation surveys.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesRemote sensing research.
Statementsubmitted by William J. Ripple, Edward E. Starkey, and Barry J. Schrumpf.
ContributionsStarkey, Edward., Schrumpf, Barry J., Oregon State University. Environmental Remote Sensing Applications Laboratory., United States. National Park Service.
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 33, [53] leaves :
Number of Pages53
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14374953M

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Assessing elk trail and wallow impacts in. Mount Rainier National Park. Final report. Corvallis, Oregon: Oregon State University. College of Forestry. S. ALMAN. Mount Rainier National Park and Olympic National Park Elk Monitoring Program Annual Report Natural Resource Data Series NPS/NCCN/NRDS—/ Patricia J. Happe National Park Service Olympic National Park East Park Avenue Port Angeles, WA Mason Reid National Park Service Mount Rainier National Park th Ave E.   Pacific Crest Trail. A portion of the Pacific Crest Trail weaves in and out of Mount Rainier National Park along the park's eastern boundary, from Chinook Pass in the north down to Laughingwater Creek in the south (near Three Lakes). Please note that there are no established backcountry camp sites within the park along the Pacific Crest Trail. At Mount Rainier National Park fall is the best season to spot elk and deer. Summer into fall is the best season to view marmots, pikas, golden-mantled ground-squirrels and chipmunks. Mountain goats can be seen most of the year but stay high in winter. Black-tailed deer can be spotted in forested habitats.

  An active volcano, Mount Rainier is the most glaciated peak in the contiguous U.S.A., spawning five major rivers. Subalpine wildflower meadows ring the icy volcano while ancient forest cloaks Mount Rainier’s lower slopes. Wildlife abounds in the park’s ecosystems. A lifetime of discovery awaits. Mount Rainier National Park Investigator’s Annual Report (IAR)#, OMB #, MORA— Department of the Interior. 51 p. Articles and Publications (Grants and Book Contracts Included) Under Peer Review Kedrowski, J.J., Whitesides, C. (). Anthropogenic trail and route impacts from hikers and.   At Mount Rainier you can find 65 mammal species, 14 species of amphibians, 5 species of reptiles, species of birds, and 14 species of native fish. Invertebrates probably represent 85% of the animal biomass in the park. Before you go: Check trail conditions and check in with a park ranger. They always have great tips on where to go, what wildlife you might spot and will alert you to any hazards. Camping: All overnight camping in Mount Rainier National Park requires a permit. Mount Rainier National Park has two camp grounds on the reservation system.

"The "peak" is actually the flat top of the easternmost section of the ridge, and offers you the opportunity to make a loop of this hike, returning to Sunrise via the Sunrise Rim Trail." "From Sunrise we hiked the Sourdough Ridge Trail to Frozen Lake but before we could make the ascent up First Burroughs the rangers diverted us down to Shadow Lake and around due to tricky snowfields on the trail.". Northwest Trek is a acre wildlife park tucked away in the forest near Mt. Rainier. Unlike any play area in the Puget Sound region, it is designed to stimulate imaginations, encourage exploration, connect folks with wildlife and immerse kids in nature. There are three ways to explore the park. Majestic Mount Rainier is the highest peak in the Cascade Range and an active volcano with more glaciers than any other mountain in the United States. Just an hour's drive from Seattle, the park's wild landscape feels much further from civilization. The forests, parkland, wetlands, lakes and rivers offer miles of trails and varied habitat to dozens of plant and animal species. Mount Rainier National Park (National Geographic Trails Illustrated Map, ) Map – Folded Map, Ap by National Geographic Maps (Author) out of 5 stars 94 ratings. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Reviews: