Optimal restoration: accounting for space, time and uncertainty
Article first published online: 29 MAR 2011
© 2011 The Authors. Journal of Applied Ecology © 2011 British Ecological Society
Journal of Applied Ecology
Volume 48, Issue 3, pages 715–725, June 2011
How to Cite
Wilson, K. A., Lulow, M., Burger, J., Fang, Y.-C., Andersen, C., Olson, D., O’Connell, M. and McBride, M. F. (2011), Optimal restoration: accounting for space, time and uncertainty. Journal of Applied Ecology, 48: 715–725. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2664.2011.01975.x
- Issue published online: 13 MAY 2011
- Article first published online: 29 MAR 2011
- Received 4 October 2010; accepted 21 January 2011 Handling Editor: Brendan Wintle
Fig. S1. The Irvine Ranch Natural Landmark in the Santa Ana Mountains in Southern California.
Fig. S2. Candidate restoration sites on the Irvine Ranch Natural Landmark.
Fig. S3. (a) The cost of restoration ($ ha−1) (left panel) and (b) the likelihood of restoration success (right panel).
Fig. S4. The separate components of the utility function: the location of habitat for rare and sensitive species, the location of climate change corridors, riparian corridors, and zones of high fire ignition risk.
Table S1. The base cost and likelihood of success of restoring each candidate restoration site given the habitat type, restoration action, and the slope.
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