Vegetation types of the lower Mackenzie and Yukon corridor
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Vegetation types of the lower Mackenzie and Yukon corridor by Canada. Forest Management Institute.

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Published by Task Force on Northern Oil Development in Ottawa .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Botany -- Yukon Territory -- Ecology.,
  • Plant ecology -- Northwest Territories -- Mackenzie River Valley.,
  • Vegetation classification -- Northwest Territories -- Mackenzie River Valley.,
  • Vegetation classification -- Yukon Territory.

Book details:

Edition Notes

6

Statementprepared by Forest Management Institute, Canadian Forestry Service, Environment Canada.
SeriesReport - Environmental-Social Committee, Northern Pipelines, Task Force on Northern Oil Development ; no. 74-40
The Physical Object
Pagination73 p. : ill., maps ; 28 cm.
Number of Pages73
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22125007M

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The Mackenzie River Valley: permafrost - landscape patterns -vegetation, [Zoltai, S. C] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Mackenzie River Valley: permafrost - landscape patterns -vegetationAuthor: S. C Zoltai. The Yukon-Mackenzie region is classified as northern boreal forest or sub-arctic forest, and in contrast to other regions of the Arctic, trees are common. Aspen, birch, poplar, and stands of pine and spruce are able to thrive in the south. Willow, alder, and horsetails are common riparian vegetation. The area lies within the Yukon, MacKenzie and the much smaller Alsek Drainage Systems. A geological map (Doug las & MacLean ; Tempelmann-Kluit ) is repro duced in Fig. 2 and the physiographic subdivisions (Bos tock ) are shown in Fig. 3. The dominant rock types are sedimentary, metamorphic and intrusive. Volcanic. Some examples of coniferous trees that grow in the Taiga Plains and Mackenzie River National Park are Paper birch, Willows, White spruce, Green alder, Balsam fir, Balsam poplar, Dwarf birch, and Jack pine trees. There are also many smaller plants that grow in the area such as Labrador tea, Cotton grass, Fire snag, Wild rose, and Feathermoss plants.

The highest peak is Keele Peak (9, feet [2, metres]), and many others, including Dome peak and Mounts Hunt, Sidney Dodson, Sir James MacBrien, and Ida, reach elevations exceeding 8, feet (2, metres). Keele Peak Keele Peak in the Mackenzie Mountains, Yukon territory, Canada. Alain Dutrevis. QUATERNARY RESEA ( The Present Flora and Vegetation of the Moraines of the Klutlan Glacier, Yukon Territory, Canada: A Study in Plant Succession' H. J. B. BIRKS The Botany School, University of Cambridge, Downing Street, Cambridge CB2 3EA, England Received Febru The flora and vegetation of six ice-cored moraines of the Klutlan Glacier were analyzed in 65 Cited by: Briefly describes 56 of the most common flowers you might find along Yukon's roads and highways. dominate in the northern permanent permafrost areas, whereas Brunisolic soils occur in the south where there is discontinuous or scattered permafrost. The dominant vegetation types in the Yukon are arctic tundra, alpine tundra, taiga or subarctic forest, boreal forest and subalpine-shrub forest.

  Understanding fine-scale variability in vegetation across the shrub tundra ecotone is therefore essential as a monitoring baseline. In this article, we use object-based classifications of airphotos to examine changes in vegetation characteristics (cover and patch size) across a latitudinal gradient in the Mackenzie Delta by: Columbia, Mackenzie, and Yukon. In the USA, it reaches into the Lake States and Northeast and as far south (at higher elevations) as Iowa, West Virginia, Maryland, and Virginia. For current distribution, please consult the Plant Profile page for this species on the PLANTS Web site. Establishment Adaptation: Speckled alder colonizes stream banks. The warmest parts of several vegetation types that bordered treeline were found along river valleys: for G2 the Lena and Indigirka Rivers, for G3 the Mackenzie River, for S2 the Mackenzie, Pechora and Ob Rivers, and for G4 the Kobuk and Noatak by: By banking up the soil you allow the warmer air and sun to get to the roots of the plants which keeps everything warmer and encourages growth. Of course a greenhouse or poly tunnel is essential to get things started and also for crops like tomatoes, peppers, eggplants and lettuce which all appreciate the extra warmth and protection.