Zone vegetation management project using selective herbicides (July 1, 1975 - June 30, 1976) an addendum to U.S.D.A. Forest Service environmental statement zone vegetation management project using selective herbicides : calendar year 1974 and first half calendar year 1975 : environmental statement : U.S.D.A. Forest Service, R-6 : Colville, Okanogan, and Wenatchee National Forests : prepared in accordance with Section 102(2) (c) of P.L. 91-190 : draft addendum. by United States. Forest Service. Pacific Northwest Region.

Cover of: Zone vegetation management project using selective herbicides (July 1, 1975 - June 30, 1976) | United States. Forest Service. Pacific Northwest Region.

Published by Pacific Northwest Region, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service in Portland, Or .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Vegetation management -- Environmental aspects -- Washington (State),
  • Herbicides -- Environmental aspects -- Washington (State),
  • Plants, Effect of herbicides on -- Washington (State),
  • Colville National Forest (Wash.),
  • Okanogan National Forest (Wash.),
  • Wenatchee National Forest (Wash.)

Edition Notes

Book details

Other titlesVegetation management with herbicides : environmental statement : Colville, Okanogan, and Wenatchee National Forests : July 1, 1975 - June 30, 1976 : draft environmental statement addendum to the final 1974-1975 environmental statement.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16104181M

Download Zone vegetation management project using selective herbicides (July 1, 1975 - June 30, 1976)

While using nonselective management methods may be effective in taking out the incompatible trees and brush that threaten system reliability, they could eliminate many compatible plant species that may be present.

A better alternative involves Integrated Vegetation Management (IVM) using selective herbicides to actively manage ROW :// /article//lidar-for-distribution-vegetation-management.

This Integrated Vegetation Management Plan (IVMP) is intended to be used by the Transmission Business Unit, its employees and contractors to guide the vegetation management work on the Dorsey International Power Line (DI) rights of :// /pdfs/   1. Identify facility and the vegetation management need.

Unwanted vegetation will be removed and/or controlled using selective and nonselective methods that will include hand cutting, mowing, and herbicidal treatment.

All methods of herbicide treatment will be used (except aerial) dependent on site conditions/restrictions. This   PG&E Integrated Vegetation Management Program for Transmission Line Rights-of-Way and Access Roads (using herbicides and mastication), Eldorado National Forest.

PURPOSE AND NEED FOR ACTION. This management strategy is known as a wire zone-border zone vegetation management strategy as depicted below. The "wire zone" refers to the segment   ODOT Integrated Vegetation Management Statewide Plan Introduction Oregon Revised Statute, ORS – requires that the Oregon Department of Zone 1 vegetation is maintained to allow for proper surface brush mowing, brush cutting by hand, and herbicide spray (selective herbicides only).

Zone 3 Maintenance Zone. Zone 3 For example, INDOT now has four designated vegetation management zones: Zone 1, which is essentially the paved road or road prism; Zone 2, a safety or clear zone; Zone 3, a selective zone; and Zone 4 where it uses minimal vegetation management.

The clear zone, measuring 30 feet out from pavement, is now the only area INDOT ://   Management Practices Within Right-of-Way Study Areas. Treatment units within the SGL33 right-of-way project area historically included hand-cutting, herbicides, and mowing alone or in combination with herbicides applied across the entire width of the ://   vegetation management strategy using a combination of mechanical cutting, hand-cutting, and selective herbicide applications.

Mechanical mowing may also be used along access roads or in unusual circumstances, should the typical procedures not :// Response to. Zone Width of shoulder Selective Zone Up to 80 ft from roadway Safety Clear Zone Up to 30 ft from roadway Figure Application of the Management Zone concept to a highway ROW.

The Non-selective Zone is kept free of vegetation to facilitate surface drainage from the travel lanes. The Safety Clear Zone is kept free of woody vegetation to /selective-weed-control-in-non-crop-areas. Herbicides and weed killers can control and prevent weeds from overtaking your lawn.

Herbicide products are used to get rid of weeds such as nutsedge in turf-grass and landscaped areas using active ingredients like Glyphosate to keep your lawn healthy. Herbicides are broken down by pre-emergent, post-emergent, selective, and ://   Prepared by the Penn State Roadside Vegetation Management Project, The views expressed are those of the authors, and do not represent the views of The Pennsylvania State University, or the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation.

The Selective Zone would ideally extend to 80 feet from the roadway. In this zone, tall growing Residual herbicides You should use non-selective herbicides with soil-residual activity in situations where you want completely bare ground--often called industrial weed control.

Examples include vegetation control around buildings and equipment, along fence lines,   Tall growing vegetation of the types listed in Section of the attached checklist are present in the ROW and will soon pose a hazard to the lines.

Project involves clearing tall growing vegetation and treatment of the associated stumps and re-spouts with approved herbicides to ensure that   vegetation using hydraulic equipment.

This treatment uses a large volume of water per acre (usually + gallons) and is applied on sites where incompatible vegetation is very dense and tall. Selective herbicides are used which maintain the grasses while incompatible trees and shrubs are treated.

Herbicide application may be broadcast on larger   The use of forest herbicides are often perceived by the public to cause serious harm to the environment. As a result, many public land managers consider herbicides as socially unacceptable and are hesitant to use these tools to protect forest health and to insure forest sustainability.

This project examines the risks & benefits of forest herbicide practices, as compared to other forest /   vegetation management activities consistent with the Transmission System Vegetation Management Program Final EIS and ROD are available.

Drinking Water Supply: Four drinking water wells were identified on or near the right of way boundary. See section for a complete listing, description, and location of drinking water ://   The principal goal of vegetation management is to ensure the protection, operation, stability, continuance and safety of the common transport involved.

Other goals of a well-planned vegetation management program may be to: • naturalize the right-of-way using indigenous plants, where possible, to make the right-of-way blend in with   Assessment of Alternatives in Vegetation Management at the Edge of Pavement.

RESEARCH REPORT Internal WSDOT Study “Pavement Edge Vegetation Management” ASSESSMENT OF ALTERNATIVES IN VEGETATION MANAGEMENT AT THE EDGE OF PAVEMENT Raymond G.

Willard, L.A., James R. Morin, and Oai K. Tang MAINTENANCE USING NON-SELECTIVE HERBICIDES   1. Identify facility and the vegetation management need. Unwanted vegetation, reclaim trees and danger trees will be removed and/or controlled using selective and nonselective methods that will include hand cutting, mowing, and herbicidal treatment.

All methods of herbicide treatment will be used (except aerial) dependent on site conditions Using Integrated Roadside Vegetation Management. A generalized cross-section of roadside management zones as developed by the Penn State Roadside Vegetation Management Project is illustrated, with a non-selective zone at one end, which is kept free of vegetation, through a safety clear zone, a selective zone and, finally, most inclusive   maintenance on a 4-year cycle or as needed.

By using selective herbicides and a variety of application methods,desired vegetation along the transmission line corridor will eventually consist of a dense, low-growing plant community will discourage the establishment of that capable tree :// Response to. The Right Way to Vegetation Management An updated review of selected pest management policies and programs for rights-of-way By Matthew Porter E very year, millions of miles of roads, utility lines, railroad corridors and other types of rights-of-way (ROWs) are treated with herbicides to control the growth of unwanted :// vegetation was cut to a 10 cm ( in.) height in wire zones, and undesirable trees were cut in border zones.

In mowing units, vegetation was mowed in the entire wire zone, and a low-volume selective basal spray was applied to target trees using undiluted Weedone CB in border zones. In mowing plus herbicide units, vegetation was mowed in the ?JournalID=1&ArticleID=&Type=2.

cambium layer using any of the direct application methods described in Table 3. They may vary in mode of action and some may persist as residues in the environment. Selective Selective herbicides are designed to act on only one type of pest plant. Generally, selective herbicides will control either broadleaf (eg capeweed),   Vegetation Vegetation control and pest management activities may be implemented at any time of the year, with the exception of chemical use for vegetation control.

Chemical use for vegetation control shall occur only from March 1st through October 31st. Vegetation control shall target all Class A, B, and C 1weeds for the State of Washington   Herbicides are classed as selective when they are used to kill weeds without harming the crop and as nonselective when the purpose is to kill all vegetation.

Both selective and nonselective materials can be applied to weed foliage or to soil containing weed seeds and seedlings, depending on the mode of action, and intended use :// Reduce herbicide use and subsequent impacts of herbicides on pollinators by using selective herbicides, spot-spray applications, and timing applications to the most vulnerable life stage of the weed.

Provide vegetation maintenance crews with plant identification tools and training to recognize native plants as well as invasive weeds in order to What is a Vegetation Management Program.

Our Vegetation Management Program (VMP) is the process we use to clear trees/vegetation using chainsaws, bucket trucks, tree climbers, brush chippers and mowers to keep our rights of way clear.

What are Rights of Way. A right of way is a corridor or pathway of land that NHEC’s electric lines ://   Vegetation Management Plan Page 1 of 13 City of Haverhill Statement of Goals and Objectives This Vegetation Management Plan (VMP) is intended to establish criteria for the City of Haverhill to control vegetation along municipal Rights of Way (ROW) in compliance with the Rights of Way Management Regulations ( CMR ) as promulgated by the Vegetation management and ecosystem disturbance: Impact of glyphosate herbicide on plant and animal diversity in terrestrial systems Article in Environmental Reviews 11(1) March with   Herbicide Prescription for Forest Vegetation Management A-1 DECISION MAKING PROFILE FOR FOREST VEGETATION MANAGEMENT ADMINISTRATION AND TREATMENT AREA IDENTIFICATION Region Opening No./Map Reference District Licensees Location Biogeoclimatic Zone/Subzone Other Vegetation Complex DECISION MAKING PROCESS A.

State Treatment   Weed Management on Small Sheep Acreages () Vegetation Management "Whether you are using fertilizers and herbicides, or are taking an organic approach, you want to manage your fields to the advantage of the grass or your desired forage, and to the disadvantage of the weeds," she continued.

There are several selective herbicides Prior to herbicides, the best weed management was tillage, smother crops, poisoning (with certain chemicals), and eternal vigilance among other methods (Shedd et al.

InE. Kraus, University of Chicago, developed 2,4-D, an effective postemergence herbicide for controlling broadleaf weeds (Paarlberg and Paarlberg ). During the three-year project, Davey Resource Group performed thorough research components that included testing 25 chemical and mechanical vegetation management methods, holding nine field days to provide ODOT’s field staff with testing updates and new equipment demonstrations, and preparing a guide to assist ODOT staff with identifying and   PEST MANAGEMENT PROGRAM.

U.S. ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERS. WALLA WALLA DISTRICT. target vegetation surrounding treatment sites and use selective herbicides as appropriate.

Consider soil conditions at the treatment site. Consider previous Is the treatment site within the riparian zone and/or on a road that has high Selective Zone: In areas where right-of-way extends from 30 to 80 feet from the edge of pavement, INDOT enables native plants room to grow to create a natural appearance and provide pollinator habitat.

INDOT uses spot mowing and herbicide to control invasive and noxious plants, as well as woody vegetation in these ://   In order for clear zone or safety zone vegetation to provide its maximum benefit, undesirable plants in theclear zone require annual management.

A three year research project was conducted between the Oklahoma Department of Transportation (ODOT) and the Oklahoma State University to investigate herbicides and herbicide tank mixes that could Reports/ ODOT Final.

include using power equipment (saws, chainsaws, power pruners, etc.) to physically cut and remove the problem limbs and vegetation. Chemical methods are focused on spraying selective herbicides for vegetation removal.

Some herbicides can effectively prune back only the treated limbs or the entire tree can be :// Volume 4 in the Pesticide Application Compendium is a comprehensive guide to using pesticides and other pest control methods in forest and right-of-way situations.

Anyone responsible for pest control in forests, tree nurseries, or Christmas tree farms, or along roads, railways, utility rights-of-way, bike paths, or hiking trails will find this guide ?printpage. Vegetation should be planted in bands of the same species running across/perpendicular to the water flow to promote uniform water flow through the macrophyte zone.

The establishment of the vegetation may require irrigation and weed management until it. improvement of rights-of-way treated with selective low-volume applications of new herbicides using a variety of application techniques and timing. Table 1 below identifies herbicides currently used on TVA rights-of-way.

Table 2 identifies pre-emergent herbicides currently being used on bare ground areas on TVA rights-of-way and in ://  Herbicide Selectivity/Aquatic Plant Management Selective Herbicides Triclopyr Carson’s Bay, Lake Minnetonka Lake Area (acres) Zone (acres) Littoral Zone Auburn 61% Bush 66% Pierson 50% Zumbra 92 57%.

Engineer Research and Development Glyphosate-based herbicides are the dominant products used internationally for control of vegetation in planted forests. Few international, scientific syntheses on glyphosate, specific to its use in planted forests, are publically available.

We provide an international overview of the current use of glyphosate-based herbicides in planted forests and the associated ://

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