Strategy vs. System: Grazing for Desired Outcomes Page not found - Society For Range Management
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Strategy vs. System: Grazing for Desired Outcomes
Sponsored by Colorado Section, Society for Range Management
December 2-4, 2008
Ft. Collins Marriott

Strategy vs. System Videos
Nick Petry Workshop:
Planning Grazing Management: A Key to Profits

Sponsored by the National Western Stock Show Scholarship Trust Fund.
Part of the Colorado Section SRM Annual Meeting

Nick Petry Workshop Videos
Special Note: The videos will be displayed in a separate popup window. Select the video by clicking on the Author of your choice. If you desire to view the video in a larger format, click the square icon below the viewing window on the left. (!)
Plant/Animal Interaction on Landscapes
Grazing Management – Early Research and Successful Programs; Elements of a Successful Grazing Strategy
Bill Krueger Professor Emeritus Oregon State University
Timing of Grazing and its Effects on Individual Plants
Pat Reece CEO, Prairie & Montane Enterprises
Plant Defoliations – What We Do and Do Not Know
Justin Derner USDA –ARS Cheyenne and David Briske – Texas A&M University
Effects of Grazing on Nitrogen Cycling and Implications for Rangeland Productivity
David Augustine, USDA-ARS Ft. Collins, and Dan Milchunas, Colorado State University
Factors Affecting Animal Selection on a Landscape and Manipulating Distribution Without Fences
Derek Bailey New Mexico State University Department of Animal and Range Sciences
Animal Selectivity – Implications for Management and Research Design
Factors that Affect Animal Selectivity – Implications for Grazing Management
Larry Rittenhouse Professor Emeritus Colorado State University
Why Animals Do What They Do - Influences of Animal Experience on Grazing Choices
Fred Provenza Utah State University
Why Researchers and Practitioners Report Different Results
Richard Teague Texas A&M University Experiment Station, Vernon
Managing Grazing for Desired Ecological Outcomes
Grazing Management and Its Effects on Soils and the Hydrologic Cycle
Jay Volk BNI Coal
Improving Wildlife Habitat Using Grazing Management
Terry Messmer Utah State University Fisheries and Wildlife Professor and Quinney Professor for Wildlife Conflict Management
Grazing Research and Grazing Management: Where Theory Meets Reality
Brien Norton Director, Centre for the Management of Arid Environments, Kalgoorlie, Australia
Planning Grazing Management: A Key to Profits
Dr. James Heird
Why I Use Planned Grazing In a Semiarid Environment
Risk Management Using Grazing Management
John Welch, Rancher in Fowler Colorado and General Manager Spade Ranches, Texas
“There are Horses for Courses” – Grazing Strategies for Different Rainfall Patterns
Using Planned Grazing to Change Plant Community Composition in Different Environments
Jim Howell, Holistic Management Rancher from Gunnison Colorado and New Mexico
“Whether You Think You Can or You Think You Can’t, You’re Probably Right”
The Learning Curve and Using Adaptive Management to Make a Successful Grazing Program
Grady Grissom, Rancher, Las Animas County, Colorado
Multi-Species Grazing for Desired Outcomes
Using Multiple Domestic Species for Management Objectives
Rick Danvir, Wildlife Manager Deseret Land and Livestock, Utah
Guidelines of Grazing Management – Factors Affecting the Likelihood of Success of a Grazing Management Program
Rules and guidelines for successful grazing management
Pat Reece, CEO, Prairie & Montane Enterprises
Panel 1
Panel 2
Synthesis of the Past Two Days
Panel discussion and questions with all Tuesday and Wednesday speakers
Moderated and summarized by Fee Busby, USU
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