Eric KuehlerScience Delivery Specialist
320 Green StreetPhone: 706-559-4268
Athens, GA 30602-2044
Athens, GA 30602-2044
Featured Publications and Products
- Sword Sayer, Mary Anne; Kuehler, Eric A. 2010. Influence of repeated prescribed fire and herbicide application on the fine root biomass of young longleaf pine.
- Kuehler, Eric A.; Sword Sayer, Marry Anne; Andries, C. Dan. 2006. How does fire affect longleaf pine roots carbohydrates, foliar nutrients, and sapling growth?.
- Kuehler, Eric A.; Sword Sayer, Mary Anne; Haywood, James D.; Andries, C. Dan. 2004. Long-Term Effects of Season of Prescribed Burn on the Fine-Root Growth, Root Carbohydrates, and Foliar Dynamics of Mature Longleaf Pine.
- Sword, Mary A.; Kuehler, Eric A.; Tang, Zhenmin. 2000. Seasonal Fine Root Carbohydrate Relations of Plantation Loblolly Pine After Thinning.
- Sword Sayer, Mary Ann; Kuehler, Eric. 2000. Above- and below-ground growth of longleaf pine in response to three prescribed burning regimes.
- Gaffield, Steve ; Wudel, Dane ; Kuehler, Eric . 2017. Calculating stormwater volume and total suspended solids reduction under urban tree canopy in Wisconsin using available research.
- Kuehler, Eric; Hathaway, Jon; Tirpak, Andrew. 2017. Quantifying the benefits of urban forest systems as a component of the green infrastructure stormwater treatment network.
- Sword Sayer, Mary Anne; Kuehler, Eric A. 2005. Crown physiology and growth of sapling longleaf pine after fire.
- Kuehler, Eric A.; Sword, Mary Anne; Andries, C. Dan. 1999. Seasonal Fine-Root Carbohydrate and Growth Relations of Plantation Loblolly Pine After Thinning and Fertilization.
- Kuehler, Eric A.; Flagler, R.B. 1998. The effects of sodium erythorbate and ethylenediurea on photosynthetic function of ozone-exposed loblolly pine seedlings.
- Quantifying urban forest effects on stormwater runoff (2017)
- Forests provide the majority of potable water to the public. Urbanization of water-providing forests impacts water quality, as traditional urban development practices eliminate tree canopy cover, remove existing ground cover and pervious soils, and compact the remaining soil to better accommodate impervious surfaces. Forest Service scientists compiled the best available research to help civil engineers use trees to mitigate stormwater runoff.