RESTORATION EVIDENCE

Actions

Can't find what you're looking for? You can also search Individual Studies.

Not sure what Actions are? Read a brief description.

437 actions found

Restore or create forests
Beneficial Based on: 16 studies
Restore or create forests
Use prescribed fire: effects on mature trees
Likely to be ineffective or harmful Based on: 16 studies
Use prescribed fire: effects on mature trees
Restore ponds
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 15 studies
Restore ponds
Create wetland
Beneficial Based on: 15 studies
Create wetland
Allow shrubland to regenerate without active management
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 15 studies
Allow shrubland to regenerate without active management
Log/remove trees within forests: effects on mature trees
Likely to be ineffective or harmful Based on: 15 studies
Log/remove trees within forests: effects on mature trees
Thin trees within forests
Trade-off between benefit and harms Based on: 14 studies
Thin trees within forests
Sow seeds
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 14 studies
Sow seeds
Cut/mow herbaceous plants to maintain or restore disturbance
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 14 studies
Cut/mow herbaceous plants to maintain or restore disturbance
Add mosses to peatland surface
Beneficial Based on: 13 studies
Add mosses to peatland surface
Increase number of livestock
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 13 studies
Increase number of livestock
Raise water levels in ditches or grassland
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 13 studies
Raise water levels in ditches or grassland
Thin trees within forests: effects on young trees
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 13 studies
Thin trees within forests: effects on young trees
Use wire fencing to exclude large native herbivores
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 13 studies
Use wire fencing to exclude large native herbivores
Use fences to exclude livestock from shrublands
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 12 studies
Use fences to exclude livestock from shrublands
Cover peatland with organic mulch (after planting)
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 12 studies
Cover peatland with organic mulch (after planting)
Employ grazing in natural grasslands
Trade-off between benefit and harms Based on: 12 studies
Employ grazing in natural grasslands
Create ponds for frogs
Beneficial Based on: 12 studies
Create ponds for frogs
Other biodiversity: Use fewer grazers
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 12 studies
Other biodiversity: Use fewer grazers
Remove woody debris after timber harvest
Unlikely to be beneficial Based on: 12 studies
Remove woody debris after timber harvest
Reduce grazing intensity
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 12 studies
Reduce grazing intensity

Download these search results:

1. From:
2. Format:
3.