Barnett, J. P., & Burton, J. D. (1997). Osage-orange: A pioneering stewardship species. Tree Planters’ Notes. (Link to PDF)
This fence post study was reported on in 1996 after the posts had been in the ground for 66 years. All of the untreated osage orange fence posts were still sound in 2016 after 86+ years in the ground (Jeff Morrell, original author, personal communication, February 2016). No other species, treated or untreated, had any remaining posts over this time.
Whittinghill, L. J., Rowe, D. B., Schutzki, R., & Cregg, B. M. (2014). Quantifying carbon sequestration of various green roof and ornamental landscape systems. Landscape and Urban Planning, 123, 41–48. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.landurbplan.2013.11.015
Johnston, M. R., Balster, N. J., & Zhu, J. (2015). Impact of Residential Prairie Gardens on the Physical Properties of Urban Soil in Madison, Wisconsin. Journal of Environment Quality.doi:10.2134/jeq2015.02.0093 (click here)
Visscher, R. S., Nassauer, J. I., & Marshall, L. L. (2016). Homeowner preferences for wooded front yards and backyards: Implications for carbon storage. Landscape and Urban Planning, 146, 1–10. doi:10.1016/j.landurbplan.2015.09.001 (click here)
Matthew R. Jorgensen. (2016). Vulnerability to Climate Change: Assessing Trees on the University of Oregon Campus. University of Oregon. (click here)
Cleveland, D. A., Phares, N., Nightingale, K. D., Weatherby, R. L., Radis, W., Ballard, J., … Wilkins, K. (2017). The potential for urban household vegetable gardens to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Landscape and Urban Planning, 157, 365–374. http://doi.org/10.1016/j.landurbplan.2016.07.008