Peer Reviewed Publications
24) MJ Lopez Ortiz, T Marcey, MS Lucash, D Hibbs, J PA Shatford, JR Thompson. 2019. Post-fire management affects species composition but not Douglas-fir regeneration in the Klamath Mountains. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0378112718309095
23) MS Lucash, RM Scheller, BR Sturtevant, E J Gustafson, AM Kretchun and JR Foster. 2018. More than the sum of its parts: how disturbance interactions shape forest dynamics under climate change. Ecosphere. doi:10.1038/s41598-018-24642-2
22) Serra-Diaz, JM, C Maxwell, MS Lucash, RM Scheller, DM Laflower, AD Miller, AJ Tepley, HE Epstein, KJ Anderson-Teixeira and JR Thompson. 2018. Disequilibrium of fire-prone forests sets the stage for a rapid decline in conifer dominance during the 21st century. Scientific Reports 8:6749. doi:10.1038/s41598-018-24642-2
21) Cantarello, E, AC Newton, PA Martin, PM Evans, A Gosal, MS Lucash. 2017. Quantifying resilience of multiple ecosystem services and biodiversity in a temperate forest landscape. Ecology and Evolution. http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/ece3.3491/abstract
20) Lucash, MS, RM Scheller, EJ Gustafson, and BS Sturtevant. 2017. Spatial resilience of forested landscapes under climate change and management. Landscape Ecol. http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s10980-017-0501-3
19) Creutzburg, MK, RM Scheller, MS Lucash, S.D. LeDuc, and M.G. Johnson. 2017. Forest management scenarios in a changing climate: tradeoffs between carbon, timber, and old forest. Ecological Applications 27: 503-518.
18) Creutzburg, MK, RM Scheller, MS Lucash, LB Evers, SD LeDuc and MG Johnson. 2015. Bioenergy harvest, climate change, and forest carbon in the Oregon Coast Range. GCB- Bioenergy. doi: 10.1111/gcbb.12255.
17) Smithwick E, MS Lucash, ML McCormack and G Sivandran. 2014. Improving the representation of roots in climate change models. Eco. Model. 291: 193-204.
16) Wang F, D Mladenoff, J Forrester, JA Blanco, R Scheller, S Peckham, C Keough, MS Lucash and ST Gower. 2014. Multi-model simulations of long-term effects of forest harvesting on ecosystem productivity and C/N cycling. Ecol. App. doi: 10.1890/12-0888.1
15) Kretchun A, RM Scheller, MS Lucash, KL Clark, J Hom and S Van Tuyl. 2014. Predicted effects of gypsy moth defoliation and climate change on forest carbon dynamics in the New Jersey Pine Barrens. PLoS ONE. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0102531.
14) Jenny H, J Liem, MS Lucash and RM Scheller. 2014. 4-D statistical surface method for visual change detection in forest ecosystem simulation time series. IEEE J-STARS. 7(11): 4505-4511. doi: 10.1109/JSTARS.2014.2324972.
13) Lucash MS, RM Scheller, AM Kretchun, K Clark and J Hom. 2014. Impacts of climate change and fire on long-term nitrogen cycling and forest productivity in the New Jersey Pine Barrens. Can. J. Forest Res. 44: 402-412.
12) Scheller RM, AM Kretchun, S Van Tuyl, KL Clark, MS Lucash and J Hom. 2012. Divergent carbon dynamics under climate change in forests with diverse soils, tree species, and land use histories. Ecosphere 3(11):110. doi: 10.1890/ES12-00241.1
11) Lucash MS, RD Yanai, JD Blum and BB Park. 2012. Foliar nutrient concentrations related to soil sources across a range of sites and tree species in the northeastern USA. Soil Sci. Soc. A. J. 76: 674–683. doi: 10.2136/ssaj2011.0160.
10) Yanai RD, KJ McFarlane, MS Lucash, JD Joslin and SE Kulpa. 2009. Similarity of nutrient uptake and root dimensions of Engelmann spruce and subalpine fir at two contrasting sites in Colorado. For. Ecol. Manage. 258: 2233-2241.
9) Lucash MS, RD Yanai and JD Joslin. 2008. Nitrogen uptake in intact and disturbed roots of loblolly pine seedlings. Env. and Exp. Bot. 64:15-20.
8) Lucash MS, DM Eissenstat, RD Yanai and JD Joslin. 2007. Estimating nutrient uptake by mature tree roots under field conditions: challenges and opportunities. Trees 21:593-603.
7) Lucash MS, JD Joslin and RD Yanai. 2005. Temporal variation in nutrient uptake capacity by intact roots of mature loblolly pine. Plant Soil 272:253-262.
6) Lucash MS, B Farnsworth and WE Winner. 2005. Response of sagebrush steppe species to elevated CO2 and soil temperature. W.N.A. Nat. 65:80-86.
5) Lewis JD, MS Lucash, DM Olszyk and DT Tingey. 2003. Relationships between needle nitrogen concentration and photosynthetic responses of Douglas-fir seedlings to elevated CO2 and temperature. New Phyt.162:355-365.
4) Lewis JD, MS Lucash, DM Olszyk and DT Tingey. 2002. Stomatal responses of Douglas-fir seedlings to elevated CO2 and temperature during the third and fourth years of exposure. Plant Cell & Env. 25:1411-21.
3) Lewis JD, MS Lucash, DM Olszyk and DT Tingey. 2000. Seasonal patterns of photosynthesis in Douglas-fir seedlings during the third and fourth year of exposure to elevated CO2 and temperature. Plant Cell and Env. 24:539-548.
2) Apple ME, MS Lucash, DL Phillips, DT Tingey and D Olszyk. 1999. Elevated temperature and the morphology of Pseudotsuga menziesii vegetative buds. Env. and Exp. Bot. 41:25-30.
1) Apple ME, MS Lucash, DM Olszyk and DT Tingey. 1998. Morphogenesis of Douglas-fir buds is altered at elevated temperature but not at elevated CO2. Env. Exp. Bot. 40:159-175.
Additional Publications and Reports
Domke, G., C. A. Williams, R. Birdsey, J. Coulston, A. Finzi, C. Gough, B. Haight, J. Hicke, M. Janowiak, B. de Jong, W. A. Kurz, M. Lucash, S. Ogle, M. Olguín-Álvarez, Y. Pan, M. Skutsch, C. Smyth, C. Swanston, P. Templer, D. Wear, and C. W. Woodall. 2018: Chapter 9: Forests. In Second State of the Carbon Cycle Report (SOCCR2): A Sustained Assessment Report. [Cavallaro, N., G. Shrestha, R. Birdsey, M. A. Mayes, R. G. Najjar, S. C. Reed, P. Romero-Lankao, and Z. Zhu (eds.)]. U.S. Global Change Research Program, Washington, DC, USA, pp. 365-398, https://doi.org/10.7930/SOCCR2.2018.Ch9.
Gustafson, EG, MS Lucash, J Liem, H Jenny, RM Scheller, K Barrett, BR Sturtevant. 2016. Seeing the future impacts of climate change and forest management: a landscape visualization system for forest managers. USFS General Technical Report NRS-164. Newtown Square, PA: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Northern Research Station. 18 p.