The Forest History Program explores an overgrown, but not forgotten, episode in forestry.
Analysis and improvement of linear features to increase caribou functional habitat in west-central and north-western Alberta
This project uses direct and indirect methods to determine how caribou respond to linear features at different stages of re-vegetation.
Analysis and restoration of seismic cutlines in Southern Mountain and Boreal caribou range in west-central Alberta
Starting in 2013, this project is looking at how caribou and wolf behaviour is related to cutlines.
Can forestry and silviculture practices help increase caribou functional habitat in west-central Alberta?
This project will evaluate and mitigate industrial impacts on west-central Alberta Caribou herds.
Collecting the DNA from scat is a non-invasive method of tracking grizzly bear populations.
The GIS Program provides the necessary supports and best practices for data management at fRI Research. This includes the coordination and standardization of data, applications and products.
Named in honor of the "father of forest hydrology in Western Canada," this project seeks to capture the value of long-term research and data sets.
This project will look at the impact of grizzly bears on caribou populations.
The GIS Program provides support to fRI Research to help build tools, workflows, visualizations and datasets that respond to partners’ needs.
This is a GIS tool developed by the fRI Research Grizzly Bear Program that regenerates the spatial grizzly bear food models developed by Dr. Scott Nielsen.
Establishment of PSP network to monitor stand dynamics and establish yield curves for stands killed by MPB
As a result of significant in-flights of mountain pine beetles coming from British Columbia in 2006 and 2009, as well as subsequent local production, there are widely distributed pine dominated stands throughout Alberta that have been significantly affected by MPB-caused mortality.
A collaboration with the Environment Program at St’át’imc Government Services (SGS) to improve management of grizzly bears.