There’s room for Native ecological practices in California’s fire management, Chuck Striplen writes — but we have work to do first.
With wildfires likely to continue, land managers turn to a preemptive firefighting tool: grazers
Kevin White hopes we can re-think our relationship to fire.
In burned areas of the North Bay, spring bloom patterns reveal burn patterns.
The damage from California’s record-setting 2017 fires didn’t stop when the flames were finally extinguished.
What flowers might botanists see in the North Bay this spring?
We’re used to thinking about how wildfires change the soil for plants. But a UC Berkeley researcher wants to turn the relationship around and ask how the plants that spring up after a fire could lock-in long-term soil recovery.
The most destructive wildfire season in California history has nearly ended. Will this be the new pattern — or can we bring fire back on our own terms?
What will we do to recalibrate our relationship with fire?
The scale of this year’s California fires has changed the conversation about disaster and recovery.