Managing Forest Stand Structures to Enhance Conservation of the Amur Tiger (Panthera tigris altaica) View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:Chapter     


Chapter Info

DATE

2012

AUTHORS

Xuemei Han , Chadwick Dearing Oliver , Jianping Ge , Qingxi Guo , Xiaojun Kou

ABSTRACT

China undertook a Natural Forest Protection Program (NFPP) between 1998 and 2010 to prevent soil erosion, desertification, and the decline of natural forest resources. This paper uses one of the most highly profiled species among the World’s Red List, the Amur tiger (Panthera tigris altaica) as an indicator species to demonstrate that conservation of biodiversity could be enhanced by managing the forest structures in northeastern China during and after NFPP. We first review the conceptual model of forest stand dynamics and show how stand structure changes can impact wildlife populations based on multiple cases from around the world. Second, we review the ongoing national NFPP and the past management and harvesting history of forests in Northeast China and Inner Mongolia. Third, we propose a new approach to the conservation of this tiger that complements other efforts as part of the next step in implementing NFPP and subsequent forest restoration programs. We hypothesize that open and savanna forest structures that have a documented positive impact on the amount and quality of forest floor vegetation and thus elevate the carrying capacity for ungulates herds also have a positive cascading effect on the tiger population. Therefore, the forest with a mixture of open and dense canopies will be the best since it overall provides the highest carrying capacity (food and shelter) for the prey of the tiger. Through estimating the Amur tiger’s carrying capacity and minimum home range in different forest structures and examining the current forest conditions in northeastern China, we conclude that the majority of the forests there are in the dense structure and the endangerment of the Amur tiger is caused in part by a shortage of forest stand structures suitable for its prey. Consequently, to enhance the Amur tiger’s population and other species, an additional step is to manage the forest to ensure that an appropriate diversity of stand structures are maintained to elevate the forest landscape carrying capacity of the tiger’s prey. Forests managed in this way may also reduce the human-tiger conflict caused by the tiger’s entering populated areas searching for domestic prey since wild prey may not be easily found in the current dense forests. Yet cautions need to be made because the proactive management may bring greater hunting opportunities and so must be accompanied by a strong commitment of controlling hunting. More... »

PAGES

93-128

Book

TITLE

A Goal-Oriented Approach to Forest Landscape Restoration

ISBN

978-94-007-5337-2
978-94-007-5338-9

From Grant

Identifiers

URI

http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/978-94-007-5338-9_5

DOI

http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-94-007-5338-9_5

DIMENSIONS

https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1042282956


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