St. Paul, Minn. : School of Forestry, University of Minnesota
Hazel (Corylus cornuta and C. americana) is the most common kind of brush
on much of the upland area of Minnesota. At Itasca Park it has been found to constitute
over 75 per cent of the brush population associated with several of the
common upland forest cover types. The authors were interested in determining
whether the feeding activities of deer and rabbits have any effect in controlling the
population of this brush. This information was felt to be of value to those concerned
with the administration of forest lands and of special significance for the multiple
use management of parks and other recreational areas.
Hansen, H.L. and Bakuzis, E.V., (1952), "Effects of Deer and Rabbits on Hazel Brush at Itasca State Park", Minnesota Forestry Notes 10, School of Forestry, University of Minnesota
Minnesota Forestry Notes
Published as Scientific Journal Series Paper No. 2932 of the Minnesota Agricultural
Hansen, Henry L.; Bakuzis, Egolfs V..
Effects of Deer and Rabbits on Hazel Brush at Itasca State Park.
St. Paul, Minn. : School of Forestry, University of Minnesota.
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