Resources for Gardening and Climate Change

(See here for resources on climate change in general)

  • Recent scientific literature

2014-2017

Urban Forest Webinars – Forest Service

Various topics, including climate change, presented by urban forest experts.

2014

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

2015

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)

2016

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)

Abebe Nigussie, Thomas W.KuyperSander BruunAndreasde Neergaard (2016). Vermicomposting as a technology for reducing nitrogen losses and greenhouse gas emissions from small-scale composting.  Journal of Cleaner Production,  139, 429-439.

2017

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