Contents: Park Science 33(1)—Winter 2016–2017

Cover of Park Science 33(1)—Winter 2016–2017. Park Science is a journal of the U.S. National Park Service dedicated to integrating research and resource management in the U.S. national parks

Cover Image: A subalpine hillside radiates magenta from mountain Indian paintbrush (Castilleja parviflora) during peak wildflower season at Mount Rainier National Park, Washington. Phenological studies are increasingly important for understanding the effects of climate change on wildflower timing and its implications for wildlife, visitors, and park operations. The case study listed below discusses trade-offs among three modes of gathering wildflower timing data. Credit: Janneke HilleRisLambers


This issue published
Online: 15 June 2017; In print: 15 June 2017

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            In Focus: Management of Grand Canyon's Popular Corridor Trail System

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              Last updated: April 10, 2018