CURRICULUM VITA (JANUARY 2016)

1 CURRICULUM VITA (JANUARY 2016) David Carl Shaw Associate Professor Extension Forest Health Specialist Director, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative Depar...
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CURRICULUM VITA (JANUARY 2016) David Carl Shaw Associate Professor Extension Forest Health Specialist Director, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative Department of Forest Engineering, Resources and Management Oregon State University FTE allocation: 0.55 Extension Education, 0.10 Teaching, 0.15 Administration, 0.15 Research, 0.05 Service. (2014 began teaching one class) A. EDUCATION AND EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION Education 1991. Ph.D. Forest Protection and Silviculture. College of Forest Resources, University of Washington, Seattle. 1982. MS. Biology, Plant Ecology. Biology Department, Western Washington University, Bellingham. 1977. BS. Biology, extended major in Applied Plant Science. Biology Department, Northern Arizona University, Flagstaff, Arizona. Fields of Specialization Forest Health. Forest Pathology, Forest Entomology, Forest Ecology, Mistletoes, Insects/Diseases interaction with Fire, Silviculture and Management. Employment 2011-Present. Associate Professor, Extension Forest Health Specialist, Director, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. Department of Forest Engineering, Resources and Management, Oregon State University. Corvallis, Oregon. 2008-2011. Assistant Professor, Extension Forest Health Specialist (change to 0.65 Extension Education, 0.15 Administration, 0.15 Research, 0.05 Service, July 1, 2008). Director, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. Department of Forest Engineering, Resources and Management, Oregon State University. Corvallis, Oregon. 2005-2008. Assistant Professor, Extension Forest Health Specialist (15% research, 85% extension). Director, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative, Department of Forest Science, Oregon State University. Corvallis, Oregon. 1994-2005. Forest Scientist. Wind River Experimental Forest, Wind River Canopy Crane Research Facility, University of Washington. Carson, Washington, 2004-2005: Research Scientist, Senior 2000-2004: Research Manager 1995-2000: Site Director 1994-1995: Project Manager 1991-1994: Forest Scientist. Olympic Natural Resource Center, College of Forest Resources, University of Washington. Forks, WA. 1991 (October)-1994. Project Manager, Olympic Canopy Crane, Forks, WA. 1991. May-October. Field team leader, based in Seattle, WA.

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1987-1990. Graduate Research Assistantships, University of Washington, Seattle, WA. 1990. (Feb-Dec). Project Leader. Tree Inventory and Hazard Tree Survey, Ft. Lewis Military Reservation Historical District, Washington. 1987-1990. Graduate Research Assistant. Influence of pre-commercial thinning on Annosus root disease in coastal western hemlock. 1983-1989. Term Ecologist, Seasonal Field Botanist. US Forest Service, Area Ecology Program. Colville, Olympic, and Mt. Baker-Snoqualmie National Forests, Washington. 1983-1986. Soil Resource Specialist. Seasonal, spring and fall. Multnomah County Educational Service District, Outdoor School, Environmental Education, Portland, Oregon. Portland, Oregon. 1980-1982. Graduate Teaching Assistant, Graduate Research Assistant. Biology Department, Western Washington University, Bellingham, WA.

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B. TEACHING, ADVISING AND OTHER ASSIGNMENTS 1. Instructional Summary Credit Courses

12) Forest Health and Protection (FOR599). 3 Credit concept oriented class, included conference on forest health in Oregon (2 day). 11 students. Winter 2016. 11) Forest Health and Protection (FOR599). 3 Credit concept oriented class with twoday field trip to SW Oregon. 8 students. Winter 2015. 10) Wildlife and Mistletoes, (FOR 505). Reading and conference. 1 Student. Winter 2014. 9) Forest Health and Protection (FOR 599). Concept focused class. 12 students. Winter 2014. 2 credits. 8) Field Entomology, (FOR 505) student spent 3 weeks with Oregon Dept. of Forestry Entomologists. Summer 2013. 3 credits. 1 student.. 7) Western Silviculture Reading and Conference (SFM 505) Winter 2013, 2 credits, 2 students. 6) Dwarf Mistletoe Reading and Conference (SFM 505). Winter 2012. 1 credit. 3 students. 5) Foliage Diseases (SFM 505). Fall 2011. 3 credits. 1 student. 4) Forest Engineering, Resources, and Management Graduate Student Symposium (FE 507/FR 507). Spring 2011. 1 credit. 5 Students. 3) Silviculture Reading. Winter 2010. FS 505. 2 credits, 6 students. 2) Ecological and economic impact of invasive forest pests and pathogens. Fall 2007. FS 599, FR 599. 2 credit, 7 students. National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis (NCEAS), Distributed Graduate Seminar: David Shaw and H. Jo Albers. Invited to participate by National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis, Santa Barbara, CA. 7 other universities are participants. 2008. Feb 4 -8. Three graduate students, Jo and I traveled to Santa Barbara to participate in NCEAS synthesis effort. 2008. Aug 4 -8. Cara Nelson (Univ. Montana) and I organized a symposium the Ecological Society of America Meeting. One graduate student from our group (Kim Hall, OSU) presented, and I presented the conclusions (lessons learned) talk at the symposium. 1) Native Forest Diseases. Fall 2006. FS 599. 1 credit, 6 students. Companion module to FS 520.

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Invited Class Lectures and Field Trip participation January 25, 2016. BOT/FES 415/515. Forest Insect and Disease Management. Guest lecture on Ecology and Management of Dwarf Mistletoes. ~30 people. October 12, 2015. FOR 111, Intro to Forestry, Class Lecture. Currently forest insect and disease epidemics in Oregon.75 people. April 21, 2015. FES 499/599. Forests and Climate Change. (50 min). Lecture/discussion on Forest Disturbance and Climate Change. 7 students. April 17, 2015. FOR 111 Intro to Forestry, class lecture (50 Min). Current forest insect and disease epidemics in Oregon. ~30 people. April 13, 2015. FES 452 Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Lecture: Forest Pathogens and Wildlife. ~ 50 students. October 13, 2014. FOR 550. Sustainable Forest Management. Class discussion on forest health perspectives. 50 min. ~18 people. October 17, 2014. FOR 111 Intro to Forestry, class lecture (50 Min). Currently forest insect and disease epidemics in Oregon. ~60 people. May 20, 2014. FES 546, Community Ecology. Field Trip (1pm – 5 pm) with class to forest sites. Discuss the role of forest “pests” in influencing forest structure and community ecology. 10 Grad Students. May 9, 2014. FOR 111 Intro to Forestry. Class lecture (50 min). Current forest insect and disease epidemics in Oregon. ~30 students. April 23, 2014. FES 452 Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Lecture: Forest Pathogens and Wildlife. ~ 40 students. March 10, 2014. Bot 522. Plant Disease Management. 1 hr lecture. Management of forest disease complexes. ~ 10 people. October 18, 2013. FOR 550. Sustainable Forest Management. Class discussion on forest health. ~ 15 people. October 18, 2013. FOR 111. Forestry. Class lecture on Current forest insect and disease epidemics in Oregon. ~ 100 people. April 12, 2013. FS Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Class Lecture: Pathogens and Wildlife in the PNW. ~70 people. March 11, 2013. FOR 446. Wildland Fire Ecology. Class lecture: Interactions of forest insect pests and diseases and fire. ~ 25 people. October 19, 2012. FOR 111. Class lecture; Current insect and disease epidemics in Oregon. 1 hr. ~ 80 people. July 12, 2012. BOT 553. Plant Disease Management. Full day field trip. ½ day in Xmas trees, ½ day in forest. Discussed disease recognition and management. Jay Pscheidt. ~ 10 students.

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May 21 Class, May 24 field trip. 2012. BOT Graduate Forest Pathology Field Course. E. Hansen. Led field trip on May 24 over Santiam Pass, covered forest diseases and mistletoes. April 13, 2012. FS 453. Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Lecture: Pathogens and Wildlife in the PNW. ~85 people. March 12, 2012. BOT 552. Plant Disease Management. Lecture: Management of Forest Disease Complexes (Douglas-fir plantations). 8 people. October 17, 2011. FOR 111. Introduction to Forestry. Lecture: Forest Insects and Diseases. ~100 people. April 13, 2011. FS 453. Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Lecture: Pathogens and Wildlife in the PNW. ~75 people. October, 18, 2010. FOR 111. Introduction to Forestry. Class lecture: Forest Insects and Diseases. April 27, 2010. FOR 447//HORT 447. Arboriculture. Maintaining the Health of Native Forest Remnants. 15 people. April 12, 2010. FS 453. Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Pathogens and Wildlife in the PNW. 74 people. March 8, 2010. BOT 552. Plant Disease Management. Forest Diseases (Swiss needle cast, sudden oak death, laminated root rot). 8 people. April 10, 2009. FS 453. Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Pathogens and Wildlife in the PNW. 65 people. July 24, 2008. BOT 553. Plant Disease Diagnosis. Field Day, led ½ day portion of field trip; forest diseases 15 people. April 21, 2008. FS 453. Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Pathogens and Wildlife in the PNW. 65 people. Spring Quarter 2007. BOT 616. Graduate Forest Pathology. Participation in class taught by Everett Hansen. Attend field outings, sponsor two field trips (Swiss Needle Cast, Hazard trees). 6 people April 30, 2007. FS 453. Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation. Pathogens and Wildlife in the PNW. 70 people. Fall 2006. FS 515/BOT 414/BOT 515. Forest Insect and Disease Management. Introduction to Mistletoe Diseases. 30 people.

Online Courses

2013. Summer/Fall. Participated in development of single module/topic for online course. Filmed lecture in field on pathogens (mistletoe, heart and root rot) and wildlife (~15-20 min video final product). M. Betts, Wildlife 454.

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2012. Summer. Forest Diseases. Online module of the Basic Forestry Shortcourse, Forestry Extension. (Bob Parker coordinator) 2012-2013. Maintaining the Health of Native Forest Remnants. Shortcourse for credits, targeting arborists. PNE, OSU program. (Paul Ries, coordinator).

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Non Credit Courses and Workshops (Extension) These programs focus on public presentations, field trips and workshops, tree school, continuing education conference organization, trainings, and workshops, and volunteer training for master woodland managers, master gardeners, and pest scene investigators. Public presentations, field trips, and workshops Target audience: Forestry faculty and their clientele, forest landowners, small woodland landowners, general public.

51) Deception Pass State Park Foundation (Washington State), October 17, 2015. Field day: Forest Health Perspectives in the Hoypus Point Forest. 7 people. 50) Oregon Small Woodland Association, Washington County, Howdy Neighbor Tour. John and Cathy Drummer tree farm. 120 people. Morning workshops, Four, 45min sessions regarding root disease management. August 15, 2015. Organized by OSWA, Tree Farm, and Oregon Forest Resources Institute. 49) Forest Health Field Day. Union, Wallow Counties. All day field trip to discuss/learn forest insect, disease and drought issues. La Grande, OR. June 18, 2015. Organized by Paul Oester and Bob Parker. 31 people 48) Forest Health Field Day. Baker/Grant Counties. All day field trip to discuss/learn forest insect, disease and drought issues. Baker City, OR. June 17, 2015. Organized by Paul Oester and Bob Parker. 13 people. 47) Trees identification and forest health. Elkton Center for Environmental Conservation, Elkton, Oregon. 20 people. Organized and co-taught by Steve Bowers, Douglas County Extension. May 27, 2015 46) Invasive Forest Pathogens in Oregon. Past, Present, and Future. Invited lecture for the Oregon Invasive Species Council, Annual Awards Banquet (~30 people). ChemeketaEola Viticulture Center, Salem, Oregon. December 10, 2014. 45) The Forest Environment, “(Mazama) Ashes to Forest” Full Day Tour, Douglas County, Roseburg to Diamond Lake. Hosted-Organized by Steve Bowers, Paul Adams, Dave Shaw. 24 people. September 4, 2014. 44) Forest Health in the Blue Mts; insects and disease identification and management. Day-long field trip. Hosted-organized by Paul Oester, Union County, La Grande. 12 people. June 12, 2014. 43) Top three forest health issues in Douglas County 2014. Evening presentation/discussion/specimen id. Hosted by Raini Rippy and Steve Bowers, Douglas County, Roseburg. 13 people. January 9, 2014. 42) Swiss Needle Cast in Coastal Oregon. Full Day field tour, Tillamook County. May 3, 2013. Organized by Glenn Ahrens for Portland area counties. 41) Old Growth Forests. Wild About Nature Series. White Salmon, WA. April 12, 2013. Public presentation ~ 1 hr evening. ~35 people.

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40) Forest Health Issues in the Central Willamette Valley with a focus on 1,000 canker disease of Walnut. With Jay Pscheidt, and Brad Withrow-Robinson. Full day field trip, 25 people, October 16, 2012. 39) Know your trees. Elkton Community Education Center, Douglas County. July 11, 2012. S. Bowers, R. Rippy and I led ½ day tree id and health workshop. I contributed content and concepts to the day. ~ 20 people. 38) Current Status of forest insect and disease epidemics in Oregon. March 6, 2012. 10 people. Lane County Forestry Educational Workshops, Eugene, OR. 37) Root rot of western hemlock. Presentation and 2 hr walk in forest. Annual Meeting of the Lincoln County Small Woodland Association, Newport, OR. January 28, 2012. (15 people) Jim Reeb coordinator. 36) Common forest pests in Douglas County, with Raini Rippy and Steve Bowers. All day workshop/field trip, attended by Master Garderners and general public (20 people). Roseburg/DougalsCounty. April 20, 2011. 35) Managing Pine Butterfly. With Paul Oester. 30 min presentation as part of a 2 hr workshop organized by Paul Oester in La Grande, OR: The Pine Butterfly in Eastern Oregon. (40 people) March 16, 2011. La Grande, OR. 34) Managing Swiss Needle Cast on the Oregon Coast. Presentation at Coos County Extension office for general public. (5 people). February 23, 2011. Coos County, Myrtle Point, OR. 33) Managing Swiss Needle Cast on the Oregon Coast. Presentation at the Annual Meeting of the Lincoln County Oregon Small Woodlands Association. (20 people). January 29, 2011. Yachats, OR. 32) Forest Health Perspectives; What’s killing my trees? Presentation to Basic Forestry Short course participants (12 people). November 10, 2010. Roseburg, Oregon. 31) Common sense ideas for management of Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine. 2010 March 3. Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine Conservation Association Annual Meeting, Albany, OR. Approx. 30 people. 30) Forestry Extension Field Tour, Douglas County. Diamonds to Dust, Environment and Forests from the valley floor to Diamond Lake. 2009. October 15. D. Shaw, P. Adams, S. Bowers, R. Rippy. All day tour. 17 people. 29) Western Multnomah Soil and Water Conservation District, Rural-Urban Interface, Landowner Day. 2009. Sept 26. Provided 2 sessions on Forest Health at Field Stop. 15, and 7 people. 28) Forest Health Issues on the South Coast. 2009. June 24. 2-hr presentation. Myrtle Point, OR. Indoor presentation. Coos and Curry County, Tristan Huff. 3 people. 27) Forest Health Issues on the South Coast. 2009. June 25. 2-hr presentation. Gold Beach, OR. Indoor presentation. Coos and Curry County, Tristan Huff. 3 people. 26) Forest Insects and Diseases of Coastal Forests. 2009. May 2. Indoor presentation (2-hr) and Field Trip (4-hr). Newport (Lincoln County) Extension. Jim Reeb. 5 people. 25) Bugs and Crud: What’s lurking in Your Trees? Introduction to Forest Disease and Insect Damage Diagnosis. 2009. Feb 16. Douglas County Extension, Evening workshop/presentation. Roseburg. 41 people.

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24) What’s Bugging My Conifer Trees? Medford. 2008. September 18. Evening presentation. Invited by OSU Forestry Extension and Oregon Small Woodland Owners Association. 23) Field Trip to conifer stands with root disease, bark beetles, and dwarf mistletoes. 2008. September 19. ½ day trip. Near Ashland, OR. M. Bennett, Jackson and Josephine County. 22) Foliage diseases. 2008. July 8. Evening field trip (3-hrs), Clackamas County. 15 people. Investigate problems in tree plantation with interested Master Woodland Managers and others. 15 people. 21) What’s killing my trees? 2007. February 7. Eugene/Lane County Extension, Steve Bowers. Evening presentation. 35 people. 20) Forest Health in Oregon. 2007. February 20. Yamhill County, McMinnville. Basic Forestry Short course. Brad Withrow-Robinson, Nicole Strong. 25 people. 19) Forest Health Problems in SW Coastal Oregon. 2007. April 4. Myrtle Point, Coos County, OR. Coos County Extension, Eva Bailey, Oregon State Extension. 3-hr class. 15 people. 18) Root disease, and root and butt rots in Oregon. 2007. April 25. Yamhill County, McMinneville. Oregon Small Woodland Association monthly meeting. 30 people. 16) Oregon Small Woodlands Association Field Trip, Coast Range. 2007. April 26. Met group at field site. ½ hr presentations. Swiss Needle Cast and the SNCC. 15) Coastal Conundrum: what to do with what you got! 2007. July 6. Field Day, Lane County Extension, Florence, OR. Steve Bowers, Dave Rankin. 40 people. 14) How applications of forest health knowledge differ across forest ownerships. 2006. Jan 18. South Santiam Watershed Council, Monthly Meeting. Presentation, 1-hr, evening presentation. Lebanon, OR. 15 people. 13) What’s Killing My Trees? Willamette Valley. 2006. Feb 21. Fletcher, R. Corvallis, OR. Benton County Small Woodland Owners Association Meeting (40 min). 40 people. 12) An Integrated Pest Management Strategy for Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine. 2006. March 7. Presentation to the Annual Meeting of the Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine Conservation Association. 20 people. 11) What’s killing my trees? Lane County. Lane County Extension, Bowers, S. 2006. April 11. Eugene, OR. Evening presentation/workshop. Approx. 2-hr. 27 people. 10) What’s killing my trees? 2-hr presentation. 2006. May 20. John Day, OR. 1 person. 9) Field Trip with Oregon Small Woodland Owners Association members to investigate agents of mortality in Pine forests. 2006. May 19. Baker City, OR. 7 people. 8) What’s killing my trees: Eastern Oregon? 2006. May 18. Evening presentation, Oregon Small Woodland Owners Association meeting. Baker City, OR. 20 people. 7) Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine Insect and Disease Management, and an Update on Swiss Needle Cast. 2006. July 17. Third Force for Forestry. Lebanon, OR. Approx. 23 people. 6) Workshop (½ day) on marketing Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine, included supporting presentations on forest health aspects of Pine management. 2006. July 21.

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5) Field Day with Columbia County Small Woodlands Association. 2006. July 22. Presented (1hr) on mixed species management and forest health. Toured Camp Wilkerson with group, investigated laminated root rot project. Approx. 50 people. 4) Tree ecology in coastal Oregon. 2006. Nov. 2. Tree Farm near Toledo, Oregon. Field Day with Sam Angima and Nicole Strong. Part of a 2-day class. 40 people. 3) What’s Killing My Trees Workshop. 2005. Sept.16. 1 Day (½ indoor, ½ outdoor) With Paul Oester. Enterprise, Oregon. 25 people. 2) Tree Diseases and Environmental Stress on the Oregon Coast. 2005. Nov. 5. Presented at Native Trees for Coastal Landscapes workshop. G. Ahrens, Tillamook, and Clatsop County, Astoria, Oregon. 20 people. 1)

Forest Health on the North Coast: How forest health principles differ across forest ownerships. 2005. Dec. 6. Tillamook and Clatsop Counties, G. Ahrens, Astoria, Oregon. Evening presentation. 30 people.

Continuing Education Tree School 41) What’s killing my trees: Tree Health Issues in NW Oregon. 1.5 hr. indoor. Tree School Clackamas, March 21, 2015. 39 people. 40) Bark Beetles and Defoliators of NW Oregon. 1.5. hr indoor. Tree School Clackamas. March 21, 2015. 34 people. 39) What’s killing my trees: forest diseases. 1.2 hr indoor. Tree School East, Baker City, OR. April 26, 2014. 11 people. 38) Root and Butt Rots in NW Conifers. 1.5 hr indoor. Tree School Clackamas, Oregon City. March 22, 2014. 35 people. 37) What’s killing my trees? Tree health issues in NW Oregon. 1.5 hr indoor. Tree School Clackamas, Oregon City. March 22, 2014. 35 people. 36) Insect and disease problems of southern Oregon hardwoods. 2 hr indoor and walk about class. Rogue Tree School. 20 people. April 27, 2013. 35) Insect and disease problems of southern Oregon conifers. 2 hr indoor and walk about class. Rogue Tree School. 25 people. April 27, 2013. 34) What’s killing my trees? Insect and disease epidemics in Oregon and the Clackamas County area. Tree School Clackamas. 45 people. March 23, 2013. 33) Managing root and butt rots of conifers. Tree School Clackamas, 40 people. March 23, 2013. 32) What’s killing my trees? Insect and disease problems in SW Oregon Forests. ½ day field class. Tree School Rogue. 30 people. April 28, 2012. Grants Pass, OR. 31) Forest Diseases of NE Oregon. Co-taught with Paul Oester (insects of ne Oregon). 3 hr class. Tree School East, Baker City, OR. (15 people) April 14, 2012.

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30) Laminated Root Rot Management. 1.5 hr class. Clackamas Tree School. March 24, 2012. (40 people). 29) What’s killing my trees? 1.5 hr class on major insect and disease issues in Clackamas County. Clackamas Tree School. March 24, 2012. (35 people). 28) How to protect what you’ve got. 1.5 hr class on protecting trees and forests in the backyard woodland. Paul Ries, ODF and David Shaw. (62 people) Tree School Clackamas, March 19, 2011. 27) Invasive Tree Diseases and Insect Pests. 1.5 hrs class on threats to Oregon forests and what to do about it. David Shaw (30 people). Tree School Clackamas, March 19, 2011. Oregon City, OR. 26) What’s killing my trees? 1.5 hr class on current tree problems in NW Oregon. (28 people). Tree School Clackamas, March 19, 2011, Oregon City, OR. 25) What’s Killing My Trees? ½ day field trip to coastal forests near Newport, Oregon. October 23, 2010. Natural Resource School, Lincoln County Extension, Newport, OR. (7 people). 24) What’s killing my trees? Insect and Disease Problems in Southern Oregon Forests. 2010. September 11. ½ day field trip. Tree School Rogue, Grants Pass, OR. 15 people. 23) Forest Diseases of Klamath Country. 2010. May 22. Tree School Klamath, Klamath Falls. 14 people. 22) What’s Killing My Trees: Diseases. 2010. April 17. Tree School East, Baker City, 18 people. 21) Insect Pests of Forest Trees in Douglas County. 2010. March 25. Tree School Umpqua. 22 people. 20) Diseases of Forest Trees in Douglas County. 2010. March 25. Tree School Umpqua. 29 people. 19) What’s Killing My Trees? 2010. March 20. Clackamas County Tree School. Two classes, same topic: 43 people. 18) What’s killing my trees? Insect and Disease Problems in Southern Oregon Forests. 2009. June 6. Rogue Tree School, Ashland, Oregon (Jackson, Josephine, Coos and Curry Counties. 15 people. 17) What’s killing my trees? ) 2009. March 21. Clackamas County Extension, Tree School. 2 Class presentations on same class. 61 people. 16) What’s killing my trees? 2008. March 29. Clackamas County Extension, Tree School. 2 Class presentations on same topic 65 people. 15) Conifer Health in Eastern Oregon Tree School East, 2008. April 19. NE Oregon Extension, La Grande. 25 people. 14) Bugs and crud on the coast. 2008. April 25. ½ day field trip. Tree School West ,Lane County Extension. 8 people. 13) 2008. June 19. Conifer Health Tree School South. Douglas County Extension.

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12) 2008. June 19. Hardwood Health. Tree School South. Douglas County Extension. 11) 2007. March 24. What’s killing my trees? Clackamas County Extension, Tree School. 40 people. 10) 2007. June 2. Insects and diseases that cause problems for conifers. Tree School South, Jackson and Josephine Counties, Grants Pass. 25 people. 9) 2007. June 2.Insects and diseases that cause problems for hardwoods. Tree School South, Jackson and Josephine Counties, Grants Pass. 25 people. 8) 2007. June 28. Conifer health. Tree School South, Douglas County, Roseburg, OR. 25 people. 7) 2007. June 28. Hardwood health. Tree School South, Douglas County, Roseburg, OR. 14 people. 6) 2006. March 25. What’s Killing My Trees? Tree School: Clackamas County. 45 people. 5) 2006. March 25. Urban Tree Health and Hazard Assessment: An Introduction. 27 people. 4) 2006. April 22. What’s Killing My Trees NE Oregon? Tree School East. La Grande, Oregon. 39 people. 3) 2006. April 22. Assist in ½ Day Field Trip (S. Fitzgerald). Managing for Healthy and Productive Eastside Forests. 16 people 2) 2006. June 3. Insect and disease problems of conifers. Tree School South. Rogue River, Oregon. Approx. 28 people. 1) 2006. June 3. Insect and disease problems of hardwoods. Tree School South. Rogue River, Oregon. Approx. 23 people. Conference Organization Target Audience: professional foresters, forestry and other students, small industrial private landowners, agencies, forest management companies, members of research cooperatives, scientists, tribal foresters. 5)

Western International Forest Disease Work Conference, September 21-25, 2015, Newport, Oregon. Co-organized conference. Organized and led full day and ½ day field trips on forest pathology. 85 people.

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State of the States 2014. Regional Assessment of Forest Health in Oregon and Washington. Co-organized by group, led by D. Shaw, P. Oester, A. Perleberg, T. Murray and agencies. 1 day conference, with Western Forest and Conservation Association. February 26, 2014, Vancouver, WA. 60 people. 3) Forest Health in Oregon: State of the State 2012. With Paul Oester. March 1, 2012. 131 registrants, many grad students sat in for free. 1 Day conference and workshop. 12 presentations including synthesis of forest diseases, insects, fire, wildlife and weed issues affecting forests in Oregon. Shaw presented on Swiss needle cast. 2) Operational management of Swiss Needle Cast in Douglas-fir. November 17, 2010, Woodburn, Oregon. (70 people). Full-day workshop, co-organized with Swiss Needle Cast

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Cooperative and Western Forestry and Conservation Association. Shaw had three presentations: 1. Introduction to the Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. 2. How do I know if I have SNC in my stands? 3. Recommended management strategies to gauge the level of impact in your stand and develop appropriate silvicultural strategies. 1) Forest Health in Oregon: State of the State. 2010. February 24-25. Paul Oester and I organized and managed 2 day conference and continuing education event. 30 presentations concerning climate, fire, insects, diseases, invasives, vertebrates, and vegetation/weeds. 71 paid registrants, many students sat in for free. Trainings and Workshops Target Audience: professional foresters, forestry and other students, small industrial private landowners, agencies, forest management companies, members of research cooperatives, scientists, tribal foresters.

52) Chemical Applicators Short Course. January 5, 2015, Wilsonville, Oregon. Presentation on Major Insect and Disease Epidemics in Oregon Forests. 45 min. 220 people. 51) Bureau of Land Management, Silviculture group. December 9, 2015, Portland, Oregon. Swiss needle cast cooperative recent findings. ~25 people. 50). Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative Annual Scientific Review. December 1, 2015, Corvallis, Oregon. Co-organized ½ day conference on SNC updates. Invited Rodrigo Morales, forest pathologist from Chile, to come present. ~50 people. 49) California Black Oak and Oregon White Oak Woodland Ecology and Management Symposium, Eureka California November 12, 2015. INVITED Presentation on, “Oregon White Oak Forest Health Challenges”. (20 min). ~175 people. 48) Forest Health Issues and Management Techniques to Improve Resilience. Training for Natural Resource Professionals. October 7, 2015. The Dalles, Oregon, Columbia River Gorge Discovery Center. AND ½ day in field. 40 min presentation on Root Rot and Dwarf Mistletoe Ecology, Identification and Management. 35 people. 47) Swiss Needle Cast Spring Field Trip to the Cascade Mts (Santiam drainage, Lebanon an Sweet Home). Co-organized with Brad Withrow-Robinson, Linn County Extension, Oregon Small Woodland Owners Association, Forestry and Natural Resources Extension, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative, Cascade Timber Consultants, and Fun Forests LLC. May 5, 2015. 42 people. 46) Society of American Foresters, Marys Peak Chapter. Silviculture by Objectives: Options and Outcomes. One day workshop. February 5, 2015. Shaw 30 min presentation: Mixed Species Silviculture for Forest Health. 45) Swiss needle cast cooperative, Spring Field Trip to Reciprocal Transplant Study site and discussions of Wildlife and SNC. May 13, 2014. Attended by 30 people (prof foresters, wildlife biologists, Industry, Fed, State). 44) Major Insect and Disease Epidemics in Oregon Forests: 2013. Non Crop Vegetation Management Course. Corvallis, OR. January 21-22. 45 min presentation. ~204 people.

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43) Current forest insect pest and disease epidemics in Oregon 2013. 45 min presentation. Jan 8, 2014. Wilsonville, OR. Chemical Applicators Short Course (2-day), OSU Extension Pesticide Recertification Course Program. 208 people. 42) Mt. Pine Beetle Influence on Fuels and Fire Behavior. A workshop summarizing a recently completed Joint Fire Science project on the Fremont-Winema and Deschutes National Forest: Temporal dynamics of ground, surface, ladder, and crown fuels and their potential effects on fire behavior, following Dendroctonus ponderosae epidemics in the Pinus contorta zone of south-central Oregon. Morning presentations and field trip. With T. Woolley, S. Fitzgerald, OSU, and USFS A. Eglitis, L. Hollingsworth, and L. Kurth. June 27, 2013. Bend, OR, Deschutes National Forest. 41) Mt. Pine Beetle Influence on Fuels and Fire Behavior. A workshop summarizing a recently completed Joint Fire Science project on the Fremont-Winema and Deschutes National Forest: Temporal dynamics of ground, surface, ladder, and crown fuels and their potential effects on fire behavior, following Dendroctonus ponderosae epidemics in the Pinus contorta zone of south-central Oregon. Morning presentations and field trip. With T. Woolley, S. Fitzgerald, OSU, and USFS A. Eglitis, L. Hollingsworth, and L. Kurth. June 26, 2013. Lakeview, OR, Fremont-Winema National Forest. 40) Swiss needle cast in coastal Washington. Full day field tour. June 4, 2013. Co-hosted with Quinault Indian Nation Forestry, Washington Department of Natural Resources, and Rainier Timber Comp. Swiss Needle Cast Coopertive Spring Field Trip. Focused on the issue and management. ~ 20 people. 39) Managing your forest for forest health. Final ½ hr talk at the end of 2 day training session: Forest Health: Identification and Management of Forest Insects and Diseases. March 13-14, 2013. Red Lion at the Park, Spokane, WA. Sponsored by USDA FS and Western Forestry and Conservation Association. 38) Fire! And Trees: Helping Homeowners after the fire. 20 people. Day long training session with indoor and field trip. Co-taught with K. Lompa, S. Fitzgerald, J. Hatten, and D. Shaw. Part of the Green Industry Conference, Feb 14, 2013, Sisters, Oregon. 37) Insects and Diseases of the North Coast. Feb 11, 2013. Oregon Soc. Of Amer Foresters, North Coast. 18 people, Cannon Beach, Oregon. SAF Credits offered. 36) Current Insect and Disease Epidemics in Oregon 2012. 1 hr presentation. 200 participants (pesticide certification conference). December 4, 2012. Portland Parks, St. Johns Community Center, Multnomah County. 35) 2012 Annual Meeting of the Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative, Science Conference. ½ Day. ~50 people. November 29, 2012, OSU Forestry. Conference had 10 presentations forom scientists. Attended by members, faculty, students, professional foresters. 34) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative, Field Trip to Tillamook, OR. May 16, 2012. Field day visited Stimson Lumber Mill to see milled logs with and without heavy SNC infection, toured local forests for interpretation of current conditions and assessments. Invited MWM folks. Included members of SNC coop, grad students from forest pathology class, MWM, industry, agencies. ~40 people. 33) Central Oregon Fire Science Symposium. April 17-18, 2012. Bend, OR. Presentation: T. Woolley and D. Shaw. Lodegpole pine forests following mountain pine beetle epidemics: consequences for fuels and potential fire behavior across the western US.

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32) Trends in Bark Beetles and Defoliators in Eastern Oregon. 2012, Feb 17. 1.5 hrs report and discussion, Committee for Family Forests, Salem, OR. (10 people). 31) Bark beetles and defoliators of eastern Oregon conifers. Management Options. 2012 High Desert Green Industry Conference, Deschutes County Fairgrounds, Redmond, OR. ~ 70 people. February 8, 2012. 30) Emerging Tree Diseases. Integrated Plant Protection Center, 2012 Non-Crop Vegetation Management Course, LaSells Stewart Center, Corvallis, OR. ~ 100 people. January 25, 2012. 29) Emerging Tree Diseases. Integrated Plant Protection Center, Chemical Applicators Short Course. Wilsonville, OR. ~125 people. January 11, 2012. 28) Managing forest diseases with mixed species management. (40 min presentation). 2011. May 17. Mary’s Peak Chapter, Oregon Society of American Foresters, Corvallis, Oregon. Benton County. 15 people. 27) How will insects and pathogens respond to climate change in the Oregon Coast Range? (25 min presentation) 2011. May 16. US Forest Service, Regional Ecologists/Suislaw National Forest: State of Knowledge: What do we know about climate change and its effects on Oregon Coast Range environments? (USFS, BLM). Yachats, Oregon. Lincoln County. 98 people. 26) Management of Swiss Needle Cast on the Oregon Coast. 2011. April 28. Full day Field trip/workshop featuring forest managers on the coast explaining how they manage SNC. Sponsored by the Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative, organized by Robin Mulvey and David Shaw. Hemlock, Oregon, Tillamook County. 45 people (professional foresters). 25) Lodgepole pine, bark beetle mortality and fire. (20 min presentation) Travis Woolley, David Shaw, and Stephen Fitzgerald. USFS/BLM Fire Management Group Monthly Meeting, Fremont National Forest. Lakeview, OR. Lake County. 25 people. 24) Major Forest Insects of Eastern Oregon. 2011. April 7. Central Oregon Society of American Foresters. Sisters, Oregon. Deschutes County. 30 people. 23) Disease Diagnosis and Common Diseases of Native Conifers. 2010. October 12. Fall Arbor Symposium. Target Specialty Products, Tualatin, OR. 80 people. 22) Swiss Needle Cast in SW Washington, Distribution and management. 2010. May 5. Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative Field Tour with Washington DNR. Full Day. 21) Klamath Tribal Forestry Training. Insects and Diseases of Klamath Country. 2010. April 2122. 2-hr presentation followed by 2 days in the field. 20 Tribal member trainees. 20) Forest Health In Oregon: State of the State. 2010. February 24-25. Presentation: Integrated Pest Management for Swiss Needle Cast in Oregon. 19) Forest Health. Identification and Management of Forest Insects and Diseases. 2009. December 2-3. Holiday Inn, Wilsonville. Sponsored by Western Forestry and Conservation Association. 74 people. About ½ federal USFS, BLM, and ½ private and non-federal. Two presentations: 1. Foliage Diseases: Swiss Needle Cast, Rhabdocline Needle Cast, Red Band Needle Blight, and Elytroderma Needle Blight. 2. Managing Private Land Forests for Forest Health.

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18) Disorders on Native Tree Species in the Landscape. 2009. October 14. Fall Arbor Symposium, Tualatin, OR. (1-hr), plus walking tour of grounds with Marianne Elliot (45 min). Approx. 55 people; arborists, city and county parks, tree maintenance. Credits for International Society of Arboriculture and Certified Applicator. (sponsored by Larry Durrant, Target Specialty Products) 17) Natural Resource and Conservation Service, Basin Team Meeting. 2009. May 19. 1.5-hr presentation on Common Insects and Diseases of SW Oregon that cause tree mortality. 20 people. Resource professionals. 16) Swiss Needle Cast Management Field Tour, presentations. 2009. April 23. SNCC, Tillamook, Oregon. All Day Field Trip for Coop Members and Forestry Practitioners. 34 People. 15) Forest Pest Management for Loggers and Contractors. 2009. April 21. Sponsored by Oregon Dept. of Forestry and Union County Extension Service. Full day program (I was responsible for ½ the day). Presentations (45 min): 1. Rusts and Foliage Diseases 2. Root Diseases and Stem Decays 3. Dwarf Mistletoes 14) Risk Management from the perspective of forest protection. 2009. February 26. Bureau of Land Management, and Oregon Dept. of Forestry Joint Thinning Training, Silver Falls State Park Conference Center, February 23-27, 2009. Approx. 20 people. 13) National American Tree Farm System 2008 Field Day. 2008. Oct. 18. Had field site/demonstration site on Forest Health. All Day. 12) Silvicultural Treatments for Major Insect and Disease Pests on Indian Lands. 2008. September 30, October 1, Spokane, WA. Workshop sponsored by Intertribal Timber Council and Western Forest Conservation Association. Attended by 70 forestry technicians and silviculturists from Tribal Forestry. Participated in planning of workshop. Two presentations: 1. Introduction to Major Western Forest Cover Types: Ecology and Distribution (45 min). 2. Silviculture for Insect and Disease Concerns of Westside Douglasfir (1.5-hr). 11) Silvicultural Management of Swiss Needle Cast in the Central Oregon Coast. 2008. April 29. Full Day field trip, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. 10) Risk Management from the perspective of forest protection. 2008. February 28. Bureau of Land Management, and Oregon Dept. of Forestry Joint Thinning Training, Silver Falls State Park Conference Center, February 25-29, 2008. 33 people. 9) Annual Meeting of the Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. 2007. November 27, 28. Full day presentations, followed by business meeting. 8) Managing Swiss Needle Cast. Workshop: Swiss Needle Cast and Red Alder Management in the Oregon Coast Range. 2007. May 22. Sam Angima, Lincoln County Extension. Dave Shaw and Glenn Ahrens presenters. ½ day indoor and ½ day field trip. 7) Two day field trip. Day 1. Swiss Needle Cast on the South Coast. Day 2. Sudden Oak Death in Curry County. 2007. April 19, 20. Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative, also attended by BOT 616, Forest Pathology graduate students.

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6) Small Scale Disturbance and Forest Pathogens. 2007. April 18. Salem, BLM Headquarters. Regional Federal Ecology group (USFS and BLM, some ODF). Cindy McCain. Workshop: Disturbance processes and forest management. (35 people) 5) Forest Health in Oregon presentation, and walk-about on grounds of Oregon Gardens. 2007. February 1. ½ day. Oregon Forest Resources Institute, K-12 Teacher Training. 20 people. 4) Evaluating current methods to predict and confirm physiological stresses that might result in tree mortality. 2006. July 24, 25, 26. Science Workshop coordinated/planned by Dick Waring OSU Forest Science, Kevin Ryan USFS, Steve Fitzgerald OSU Forest Resources, Extension, and David Shaw. Sisters, Oregon. 19 participants. Included field and indoor components to the workshop. White paper produced on topic. 3) Workshop: Mixed species management. (Silviculture, harvesting and forest health). 2006. July 8. M. Bondi, Organizer. Sandy, OR. Field Day at John Belton Tree Farm. Presented with D. Maguire, S. Pilkerton. 2) Update on Oregon Forest Health topics, with emphasis on Sudden Oak Death, Swiss Needle Cast, and Blackberry Rust. 2006. May 9. Mary’s River SAF. Corvallis, OR. 1-hr. Approx. 25 people. 1) Status of current forest health problems in Oregon. 2006. Jan 9. Society of American Foresters, Local Chapter. Presentation, 1-hr. Salem, OR. Evening. 30 people.

Volunteer Training Master Woodland Managers (MWM) 15) MWM Mini-College, Corvallis Oregon. All day field trip: Noble fir of Mary’s Peak; ecology and pests. With Gabriela Ritokova, Faculty Research Assistant. September 19, 2014. 20 people. 14) MWM Mini-College, Corvallis Oregon. All day field trip: Oregon white oak in the Willamette Valley: pests and habitats. With Kyle Pritchard, Graduate student. September 18, 2014. 12 people. 13) MWM Forest Protection Training Module. Indoor and field, all day. Glenn Ahrens and Amy Gotta (Washington, Columbia, Clackamas and other counties. Saturday August 24, 2013. 12) MWM Forest Protection Training Module. Indoor and field, all day. Tristan Huff, Coos and Curry County. Myrtle Point and vicinity. Saturday June 30, 2012. 11) MWM Forest Protection Training Module, Indoor and Field, all day. Glenn Ahrens and Jim Reeb, Clatsop, Tillamook, and Lincoln Counties. Near Tillamook, OR. With Wildlife specialist. Saturday, October 29, 2011. 10) Pest Scene Investigators- Mistletoes of western Oregon: Oak Mistletoe and Hemlock Mistletoe. 2011. September 9. All day field trip. 6 people. MWM Mini-College, Corvallis. 9) Forest Health and Protection Module. 2009. Sept 19. Full day, indoor and outdoor Polk, Yamhill, and Marion Counties. 22 people.

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8) Forest Health Issues in Oregon, Ponderosa Pine to the Coast. Master Woodland Manager Mini-College. 2009. August 27-29. 1 and ½ day field trip. 7) Forest Health and Protection Module. 2008. December 6. All day training and field trip. Jackson and Josephine Counties. 6) Forest Health Protection Module. 2007. June 15, 16. Evening 2-hr class with specimens. All day field trip to multiple sites. MWM Linn/Benton County. 5) Forest Health Protection Module. 2007. June 29. All day, indoor and field trip. Clackamas County. Mike Bondi. 4) Field Trip to Blackrock State Experimental Forest. Forest Diseases. 2007. August 25. MWM Mini College, Corvallis, OR. Shared field trip with Doug Maguire, Brad Withrow-Robinson. 40 people. 3) Forest Health and Protection Module. 2007. November 2. All day, indoor presentation and field trip. Washington and Columbia County. 2) Master Woodland Managers training. 2006. September 14, 15. ½ day presentation, ½ day field experience. Forest Protection Module. Included planning trip for field outing. 1) Forest Insects and Diseases in Oregon. 2005. Sept. 9. Master Woodland Managers MiniCollege, Corvallis, OSU Campus. 25 people.

Master Gardeners 7) Plant disease diagnosis and control. Masters Gardeners Training. 2 modules. 6 hours total. 24 people. Curry County, Gold Beach, OR. March 22, 2013. 6) Native Tree pests field trip. Master Gardeners Mini College, 2011. 3 hr field trip. Newport, OR. July 21, 2011. (3 people). 5) Plant disease diagnosis and control. Master Gardeners Training, 2 modules, 6 hrs total. Curry County, Gold Beach. 25 people (20 trainees). Feb 25, 2011 4) Plant disease diagnosis and control. Master Gardeners Training, 2 modules, 6 hrs total. Coos County, Myrtle Point. 30 people (20 trainees). Feb 24, 2011 5) Plant disease diagnosis and control. Master Gardeners Training, 2 modules, 6 hrs total. Curry County, Gold Beach. 25 people (20 trainees). Feb 25, 2011 4) Plant disease diagnosis and control. Master Gardeners Training, 2 modules, 6 hrs total. Coos County, Myrtle Point. 30 people (20 trainees). Feb 24, 2011 3) Curry County, Master Gardeners Training. 2010. March 5. ½ day presentation: Plant Disease, ½ plant disease diagnosis clinic. Including walk about field trip in Gold Beach, OR. 16 people. 2) Curry County, Master Gardeners Training. 2008. March 14. ½ day presentation: plant disease, ½ plant disease diagnosis clinic. 1) Problems with Native Trees. 2006. November 4. Winter Dreams, Summer Flowers. Master Gardener Conference. Ashland, Oregon.

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Pest Scene Investigators (PSI) Advanced Training in Tree Problem Diagnosis and Management for Master Woodland Managers (D. Shaw, P. Oester organizers, with local County Forestry Agents). Formal Trainings 6) Clackamas and associated counites. November 1, 2012, 20 people. With Paul Oester and Glenn Ahrens. Full day training. 5) Jackson and Josephine County, tour of Grants Pass Region. 22 people. 2009. Sept 25. 4) Douglas County, Roseburg. 9 people. 2009. May 1. 3) Baker and Grant Counties, Baker City, OR. 2008. June 24. 2) Umatilla, Wallowa, and Union Counties, La Grande. 2008. May 29. 1) Lane/Linn Counties, Eugene. 20 people. 2008. May 1.

Continuing Trainings for PSI 12) Western Oak Looper tour. Aug 9, 2013. Organized by Brad Withrow-Robinson and Amy Grotta. Included Rob Flowers, ODF Entomologist, and TV station from PDX. 530Pm to 730PM. 11) Swiss Needle Cast Tour. 39 participants 10) John Day Forest Health Tour. 25 participants 9) Wallowa Forest Health Tour. 21 participants 8) North Willamette Valley Forest Health Tour 17 participants 7) Grant County. Defoliators of the Blue Mts. Full day field tour near John Day, OR, July 21, 2011. 12 people. 6) Linn County, visit to tree farm to investigate root disease, near Alpine, OR. May 31, 2011. 5) Linn County, visit to two sites near Sweet Home. Hazard tree and foliage disease issues. April 14, 2011. 4) Linn, Benton, Marion, Polk, Yamhill Counties, MWM PSI interested people (R. Fletcher and B. Withrow-Robinson). Field trip to see Swiss Needle Cast in Tillamook County. All Day. 18 people. 2010. March 30. 3) Linn and Benton County. All day field trip, visited 4 landowners, observed WV Ponderosa pine issues. 2009. July 7. 2) Clackamas County. Evening field trip, visited 3 landowners, observed root disease and foliage disease issues. 2009. June 11. 1) Field Trip to Santiam Pass with PSI Benton County Trip. 2008. Oct 10.

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Webinars 1)

2015, November 23. Fuels patterns and a fire following mountain pine beetle mortality in the climax lodgepole pine forests of southern Central Oregon. Northwest Fire Science Consortium, JFS Fire Science Exchange Network. David Shaw and Michelle Agne split a 1 hr seminar. 22 people listening, the webinar is posted online. Part of a fall webinar series on insects and fire.

Other interactions High School Visits 2009. February 10. Visit to Stayton High School, two 1-hr forestry classes. Visited to discuss insect and disease issues, forestry, jobs. Lori LaMarche, Science Teacher. Approximately 28 students.

Curriculum Development PNE Online Course With Paul Ries. Maintaining the health of native forest remnants. OSU Available online 2014. Arborist Training I collaborated with Katie Lompa, Oregon Dept. of Forestry, Stephen Fitzgerald, and Jeff Hatten in developing a curriculum training entitled: Fire! And Trees: Helping the Homowners After the Smoke Clears. Presented first class on Feb 14 at the Green Industry Conference in

Master Woodland Manager volunteer training program I developed curriculum that incorporates an overview of common forest pest, hands-on field experience and identification of resources for management of insects and diseases. Consists of one day, or 1½ day program.

Pest Scene Investigators, a MWM volunteer training program With Nicole Strong and Paul Oester, 2012/2013. Curriculum for training PSI volunteers. REA Grant. Graduate Students and Undergraduate Students and Postdoctoral Trainees Graduate Students Randi Shaw, MS. Co-advised with Paul Anderson (USFS/FES). Spring 2015 – present. FES. Sky (Hsung-Lin ) Lan, Ph.D. Fall 2014 – present. FES Sean Prive, MS Fall 2014 – present. FES. Nicholas Willhelmi, MS. Fall 2014 – present. FERM

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Kyle Pritchard, MS. Fall 2013 – June 2015. Co-advised with Joan Hagar (USGS), FES. Thesis: Bird abundance and microhabitat associations with oak mistletoe in Willamette Valley oak woodlands. Dorian Alexanderson, MF. Winter 2013 – Fall 2014. Case study-commercial thinning on the Hood Canal Tree Farm. Does it pay? FERM. Adam Burke, MS. Minor prof, S. Fitzgerald, Major prof. Fall 2012. FERM. Ari DeMarco. MS Sustainable Forest Management (Spring 2012 – 2014. Thesis: Pine butterfly (Neophasia menapia) outbreak in the Malheur National Forest, Blue Mountains, Oregon: Examining patterns of defoliation. Michelle Agne. MS Sustainable Forest Management (2011-2013). Thesis: Influence of dwarf mistletoe (Arceuthobium americanum) on stand structure, canopy fuels, and fire behavior in lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta) forests 21-28 years post-mountain pine beetle (Dendroctonus ponderosae) epidemic in central Oregon. Leif Mortensen. MS Forest Science (2008-2011). Thesis: Spatial and Ecological Analysis of Red Fir Decline in California Using FIA Data. Danny Norlander. MS. Forest Science (Fall 2006-Summer 2008, graduated). Thesis: Effect of Site and Silvicultural Treatment on Insect Pests and Diseases of Young Ponderosa Pine. Currently employed as State of New Mexico Forest Entomologist. International Graduate Students Hosted for Stay Monica Bolanos for 3 month stay. Ph.D Student from Autonomous University, Mexico City. May – August 2012. Cristina Prieto Recio, for 3 month stay. Ph.D. Student from Universidad de Valladolid, Instituto de Investigación en Manejo Forestal Sostenible / Sustainable Forest Management Institute, Departamento de Producción Vegetal y Recursos Forestales, Escuela Técnica Superior de Ingenierías Agrarias, Campus Yutera Edificio E, Despacho 204, Avenida de Madrid 44, 34071 Palencia (Spain). April – June 2014. International Undergraduate Students, Hosted for Summer Stay Breno Oliveira Marinho, Brazilian Scientific Mobility Program, Academic Training. Summer 2015.

Lorrayne Mirlha Marins da Silva, Brazilian Scientific Mobility Program, Academic Training. Summer 2015. (With Thomas Hilker).

Committee Member Ph.D. Jonathan Burnett, FERM Ph.D. Kelsey Dunnell, Botany and Plant Pathology. Ph.D. Oguz Urhan, FES MS. Sarah Greenleaf, FES MS. Joan Ensley, FERM. Grad Spring 2015. MS/Ph.D. Patrick Bennett, BPP, Winter 2014-present. E-Campus MNR Sara Wilson (major prof is K. Jayawickrama) graduated 2014. MS. Brandy Saffell, graduated Spring 2013 MS. Danielle Marias, graduated Spring 2013

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Ph.D. Garrett Meigs, Forest Ecosystems and Society. 2011 – present. MS. Anita Ragan. Wood Science and Engineering. Ph.D. David Woodruff. Forest Science. (Graduated 2008) Ph.D. Steve Pilkerton, Forest Engineering (graduated in 2009). Ph. D. Curtis Edson, Forest Management (graduated 2011). MS. Robin Mulvey, Botany and Plant Pathology (graduated in 2010) MES. Adrian Wolf. The Evergreen State College, Olympia, WA. (graduated 2009) Graduate Faculty Representative and Committee Member Ph.D. Evan Bredeweg, Fisheries and Wildlife Ph.D. Jade Florence. Botany and Plant Pathology (Graduated Fall 2015) M.S. Sarah Navarro, Botany and Plant Pathology (Graduated spring 2013) M.S. Stephen Meek. Fisheries and Wildlife (graduated March 2013) M.S. Sunny Lucas. Botany and Plant Pathology (graduated 2008). Ph.D. Elizabeth Peterson, Botany and Plant Pathology (graduated 2010). Ph.D. Kimberly Skyrm, Crop and Soil Science. (graduated 2011) Ph.D. Kaitlin Bonner, Zoology Ph.D. Katie Moriarity, Fisheries and Wildlife (graduated 2014) Undergraduate Research Advisor/Committee Member Allie Luftig, senior thesis at U of Oregon, Honors College. Vertical distribution of flying insects through a riparian forest canopy. Utilized a 35 m tower to sample through the canopy. 10 weeks in summer, Summer/Fall 2006. Project collaboration with D. Shaw, Barbara Bond, Judith Li. H.J. Andrews Experimental Forest, Research Experience for Undergraduate, Participated in evaluation committee, University of Oregon, Fall 2006. Ali Peterson, senior thesis at OSU, Honors College. Committee member. Barbara Lachenbruch faculty lead. Faculty Research Assistants Supervised Michele Agne. 2013-present. Disturbance ecology and SNC. Gabriela Ritokova. July 2012 – present. Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. Kristen Falk. 2011-2014. Non-Structural Carbon and Tree Mortality. USFS Research Projects. SNCC. Andy Bluhm. Works variable fte, SNCC, 2013-present. Travis Woolley. 2008 – 2013. Post-fire tree mortality, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative, Fire, Fuels and Bark Beetles. Robin Mulvey. 2010, June – 2011, June. Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. (left for permanent job with USFS in Juneau, Alaska). Maia Beh, 2010 – Dec 2011 (hired first as Work Scholar Aug 2010). Stationed in Davis, CA, working on ARRA project, “Managing fuel loads by limiting mortality caused by bark beetles and sudden oak death.” (left for permanent job with UC Calif. Extension). Post Doctorate Scholar Supervised

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Kathryn Hrinkevich, October 2012-Aug 2015.. Joint project with USFS, PNW Station, located in La Grande, OR. Balsam Woolley Adelgid and other Projects. With Rob Progar, USFS. Ebba Peterson. February 1, 2012 – September 2013. ARRA project, “Managing fuel loads by limiting mortality caused by bark beetles and sudden oak death.” With Rick Kelsey, USFS Isabel Munck. July 1 2010 – August 20, 2010 (left for permanent position with USFS). Collaborative project with PNW Research Station (Rick Kelsey). Managing fuel loads by limiting mortality caused by bark beetles and sudden oak death. ARRA. With Rick Kelsey, USFS.

Hourly Scholar Supervised Ari DeMarco. October 2011-Present. Larch casebearer parasitoid wasps. USFS Project.

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Other Assigned Duties Director, Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative (SNCC) Since 2005, I have led the cooperative in synthesizing our current understanding of disease and focusing on remaining unanswered questions regarding how to manage the disease. The SNCC has produced 43 journal publications on the disease. I have recently led the publication of a synthesis article (March 2011, Journal of Forestry) which for the first time puts forward an integrated pest management strategy for SNC in the PNW. We will be extending the new information to forestry professionals and landowners in a series of workshops and field presentations over the next year. November 17, 2010, we organized a workshop entitled, “Operational Management of Swiss Needle Cast in the Pacific Northwest”. Each year we organze four meetings: Winter Business meeting, Spring field trip, Summer Business meeting, and an Annual Meeting in late Fall which includes a ½ day “Swiss needle cast science review”. Duties: Direct program and manage research in cooperation with membership, develop management strategy for SNC, administer budget, maintain website, produce annual reports, fact sheets, other reports and publications, organize quarterly meetings, annual spring field trip, business meetings, annual science meeting, and do extension and outreach of new knowledge. Membership (2015) Oregon Department of Forestry Starker Forests Stimson Lumber Co. Weyerhaeuser Corporation USDA Forest Service USDI Bureau of Land Management Annual Budgets 2005 $ 2006 $ 2007 $ 2008 $ 2009 $ 2010 $ 2011 $ 2012 $ 2013 $ 2014 $ 2015 $ Total

235,000 223,700 227,400 198,230 175,000 156,000 122,929 146,712 155,000 157,000 155,000

$

SNCC Research Program 2015 Projects 1. Aerial Survey 2. Coastal Oregon and Washington Research and Monitoring Plot Network 3. Soils and foliage nitrogen relationship to SNC 4. SNC and taper in Douglas-fir 5. Mature and old-growth Douglas-fir structure and foliage disease 6. Reciprocal planting study: SNC and Rhabdocline foliage disease genetics

2014 Projects

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1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.

Aerial Survey Remote sensing and SNC Precommercial thinning and SNC Improved models for SNC growth impacts Coastal Oregon and Washington Research and Monitoring plot network Stand dynamics and SNC California Aerial Survy

2013 Projects 8. Aerial Survey 9. Remote sensing and SNC 10. Precommercial thinning and SNC 11. Improved models for SNC growth impacts 12. Coastal Oregon and Washington Research and Monitoring plot network 13. Stand dynamics and SNC 14. California Aerial Survy 2012 Projects: 1. Mycorrhizae and SNC 2. Aerial Survey. 3. Stand Assessment Tool –Tillamook State Forest Data Models 4. SNCC Forest Research and Monitoring Plots 5. Precommercial thinning influence on SNC 6. Stable isotopes and SNC 7. Non-structural carbon and SNC 8. Assessment of stand dynamics in SNC regions.

2011 Projects 1. Aerial Survey. ODF/USFS Cooperative Aerial Detection Survey. 2. Re-measurement of the Cascades SNC Plots 3. Stand Dynamics of SNC Infected Coast Range Stands 4. Mycorrhizae 5. Influence of nutrient additions on SNC disease severity 6. 10 year synthesis of Growth Impact Plots 7. Relationship of Foliage Retention to Climate Variables 2010 Projects 1. Aerial Survey. Alan Kanasie, ODF 2. Tree Improvement, Trask Study Re-measurement. Keith Jayawickrama, D. Shaw, R. Mulvey 3. Fertilizer influence on SNC disease severity across a gradient of disease, measuring the Beyond N study. D. Shaw, D. Maguire, R. Mulvey 4. Nitrogen influence on seedling susceptibility to SNC. R. Rose, D. Shaw, R. Mulvey. 5. Nitrogen influence on mycorrhizae. Dan Luoma. 6. Crown distribution of disease across environmental gradients. Shaw, T. Woolley, M. Huso 2009 Projects 1. Aerial Survey. Alan Kanaskie, ODF 2. Sulfur Project, Re-measurement, Maguire/Mainwaring, OSU/SNCC 3. Impacts of Swiss Needle Cast on Timber Harvest, Forest Products Output and Timber Markets in the Pacific Northwest, Adams and Latta, OSU 4. Landscape Growth Loss Model, Maguire, OSU/SNCC 4a.Further development/or re-development of the disease severity model. Maguire 4b.Needle retention plots. Shaw and Woolley 5. Crown Distribution of Disease Symptoms, Shaw and Woolley, SNCC

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6. Precommercial thinning and disease severity, Shaw and Woolley, SNCC 2008 Projects 1. Aerial Survey, Alan Kanaskie, Oregon Dept. of Forestry 2. Model Validation of the SNC distribution and severity model, Dave Shaw and Travis Woolley. 3. Continued development of the spatial model for predicting Swiss needle cast distribution and severity. Jeff Stone, Len Coop, OSU, Bot. and Plant Pathology, IPPC. 4. A dendrochronological reconstruction of Swiss need cast outbreaks in the western Oregon Coast Range. Bryan Black, Jeff Stone, Dave Shaw. Hatfield Marine Station, OSU. 5. Response of Ectomycorrhizae to Swiss Needle Cast and Soil Nutritional Factors. Dan Luoma and Joyce Eberhart. OSU, Forest Science. 6. Silviculture, foliage dynamics and nutrient flux, ORGANON additions, growth and yield. Doug Maguire, Doug Mainwaring, Sean Garber, Jeff DeRoss. 7. Impacts of Swiss Needle Cast on Timber Harvest, Forest Products Output and Timber Markets in the Pacific Northwest. Darius Adams and Greg Latta. 8. Remeasurement of long term growth plots in the Oregon Coast Range to determine volume growth impacts of SNC on DF. Doug Maguire and Doug Mainwaring. 9. Crown expression of Swiss Needle Cast disease in Douglas-fir plantations across a gradient of infection. David Shaw and Travis Woolley. 2007 Projects 1. Aerial Survey. Alan Kanaskie, Oregon Dept. of Forestry. 2. Integrated Plant Protection Center. A spatial model for predicting Swiss needle cast distribution and severity. Jeff Stone, Len Coop, OSU, Bot. and Plant Pathology, 3. Silviculture, foliage dynamics and nutrient flux, ORGANON additions, growth and yield. Doug Maguire, Doug Mainwaring, Sean Garber, Jeff DeRoss. 4. Response of Ectomycorrhizae to Swiss Needle Cast and Soil Nutritional Factors. Dan Luoma and Joyce Eberhart. OSU, Forest Science. 5. A dendrochronological reconstruction of Swiss need cast outbreaks in the western Oregon Coast Range. Bryan Black, Jeff Stone, Dave Shaw. Hatfield Marine Station, OSU. 6. Evaluation of Swiss needle cast effects on young Douglas-fir plantations: measurement techniques, severity indices, growth, and genetic effects. Northwest Tree Improvement Coop/South Central Coast Tree Improvement Coop. Dave Shaw, Keith Jayawickrama et al. 2006 Projects 1. Aerial Survey. A. Kanaskie, Mike McWilliams, Keith Sprengel, Dave Overhulser. Oregon Department of Forestry 2. Remeasurement of Sulfur treated plots. D. Maguire, D. Mainwaring 3. Impacts of Swiss Needle Cast on Douglas-fir in the Cascade Foothills of Northern Oregon after Five Years. Greg Filip, USDA For. Serv., Portland, OR; Alan Kanaskie, Ore. Dept. of For., Salem, OR; Will Littke and John Browning, Weyerhaeuser Corp., Federal Way, WA; Diane Hildebrand, USDA For. Serv., Sandy, OR; and Doug Maguire, Oregon State Univ., Corvallis, OR 4. Developing spatial models for predicting Swiss needle cast distribution and severity. Jeff Stone and Len Coop, Department of Botany and Plant Pathology, Oregon State University 5. Are differences in the Ectomycorrhiza community correlated with Swiss needle cast severity? Dan Luoma and Joyce Eberhart. Oregon State University. 6. Development of a Swiss Needle Cast Module for ORGANON. Sean Garber, Douglas Maguire, Douglas Mainwaring, and David Hann. College of Forestry, Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR USA 97330 2005 Projects 1. Aerial Survey. A. Kanaskie

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2. Sulfur fungicide study. J. Stone 3. Geographic Information System Model development. D. Manter, J. Stone 4. Swiss Needle Cast Branch Sampling on Growth Impact Plots. D. Maguire, D. Mainwaring 5. Swiss Needle Cast Branch Sampling on Precommercial Thinning Plots. D. Maguire, D. Mainwaring 6. Starker K2CO3, MnSO4 treatment analysis.

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Specialized Programs in Forest Health

Invasive Forest Pests and Pathogens . 2014. Invasive Forest Pathogens in Oregon. Past, Present, and Future. Invited lecture for the Oregon Invasive Species Council, Annual Awards Banquet (~30 people). ChemeketaEola Viticulture Center, Salem, Oregon. December 10, 2014. 2014. First Detector EAB Amy Grotta 2014. Graduate Student, Oregon Ash, with Wyatt Williams, ODF 2011. Don’t Move Firewood Campaign, collaboration with Oregon Invasive Species Council on their campaign to educate general public on dangers of moving firewood. Attend planning sessions, collaborate with Extension foresters, collaborate on Extension Circular to complement campaign. 2010. Research Funding through Western Wildland Environmental Threat Assessment Center (PNW Research Station). Are the introduced parasites of larch casebearer still present in the Blue Mountains, Oregon? $30,000. 2010-2011. David Shaw and Paul Oester. JVA, Western Wildland Environmental Threat Assessment Center, USFS PNW Research Station. 2010. Research funding through ARRA, with Rick Kelsey at PNW. Managing Fuel Loads by Limiting Mortality Caused by Bark Beetles and Sudden Oak Death (ARRA WFM-261901FHC). $275,800. 2010-2015. David Shaw and Rick Kelsey. JVA PNW Research Station. 2009. Dec 1. Meeting of the Sudden Oak Death Coordinating Committee, USFS sponsored meeting, Regional Office, all day. Portland, Oregon. 2009. August 14. Attended meeting of Oregon Invasive Species Council, Education subcommittee. Presented ideas on Firewood Transport. Salem, OR. All day meeting. 2009. June 24, 25. Presentations on forest health issues for the south coast, focus on Port Orford Cedar root disease and Sudden oak death. Myrtle Point and Gold Beach. Also visited with Sudden Oak Death, ODF coordinator and went to field sites in Brookings. 2009. May 13. Port Orford Cedar Root Disease Management Team, USFS and BLM, Federal Partners, meeting. Cottage Grove Oregon. Update and discussion of POC root disease management. 2007-2008. Participated in National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis Distributed Graduate Seminar on, “Ecologic and Economic Impacts of Non-native Forest Pests and Pathogens”. Co-taught with H.J. Albers. Our project was focused on Sudden Oak Death in Oregon; Ecologic and Economic Impacts. 2007. January 17. Organized public information meeting on SOD at the Chetco Public Library, Brookings. Speakers included Ellen Goheen USFS, Alan Kanaskie, ODF, Nancy Osterbauer ODA, and Yana Valochovic Calif. Extension, UC Davis. 2007. April 20. SNCC field trip to Brookings, for SNCC members, with Alan Kanaskie, Ellen Goheen, Everett Hansen.

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2007. May 23, 24. Gold Beach and Siskiyou Mts. Port Orford Cedar Technology Team meeting. One day indoors, 1 day field trip. Focus on P. lateralis, cause of POC root disease. 2006. Feb 3. Presentation, Phytophthora working group. Measuring forest structure, and its’ relevance to forest disease epidemiology. 2006. March 21. Attend California Oak Mortality Task Force meeting in Monterey, California. 2006. March 22. Visit potential field sites for research work with Jennifer Parke, Dept. of Crop Science, OSU. Site in West Sonoma County, California. 2006. June 6. Sudden Oak Death working group, USFS and others. Annual Meeting in Portland, Oregon at Regional USFS office. 2006. June 19. Coordinated and led public meeting in Brookings, Oregon. “Sudden Oak Death in Curry County. Chetco Public Library, Brookings. 6pm-8pm. Attended by 15 people. Ellen Goheen, USFS, Everett Hansen OSU, and Nancy Osterbauer (ODA) presented on identification and ecology of SOD, eradication efforts in Curry County, and quarantine and laws associated with this disease. Jim Cathcart from ODF forest health group also attended. Coordinated with Curry County OSU Extension Service. 2006. November 2. Evening presentation, Roseburg, Oregon. With Alan Kanaskie, ODF Forest Pathologist. Sudden Oak Death in Oregon. Organized by John Punches, Extension Agent, Douglas County. 30 people. 2006. December 5. Trip to USFS Portland Oregon to meet with SOD executive group, planning program to eradicate SOD from Oregon, and educate the public regarding disease issues. Climate Change and Forest Health Climate Change and “West-side” Forest Restoration. Workshop Participant. The Nature Conservancy, Forest Restoration Learning Network. December 8, 2010. Olympia, Washington. 15 people in workshop to discuss how climate change will influence forest restoration efforts on the west side of the Cascade Mountains. I was asked to present and discuss insect and disease issues. Webinar Presenter/Participant: USFS Pacific SW Research Station. November 3, 2010. Management of Forest Diseases Influenced by Climate Change: Swiss Needle Cast in Douglas-fir. USDA, Forest Service, Pacific SW Research Station. Workshop participant: “Predicting current and future outbreaks of insect and disease attacks on native tree species in PNW with a physiologically-based model. November 2, 2010. Sponsored by D. Waring and N. Coop for NASA grant. Contribution to synthesis paper, in revision. Genetics group, OSU. Title: Chumura, D.J., P.D. Anderson, G.T. Howe, C.A. Harrington, J.E. Halofsky, D.L. Peterson, D.C. Shaw, and B. St. Clair. In Revision. Forest responses to climate change in the northwestern United States: ecophysiological foundations for adaptive management. Forest Ecology and Management. NW Woodlands Magazine, Article for woodland owners in Oregon and Washington on general expected impacts of climate change on forest insect pests and diseases. Attend OSU FNR Extension Climate Change and Forest Management Workshop. (2 days of five day program).

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Co-chair, Committee on Forest Diseases and Climate Change, Western International Forest Disease Work Conference. 2008 – 2014. Media Interactions April 21, 2015. Interview with Molly Harbarger, The Oregonian, concerning drought weather effects on Oregon forests. December 2014. Interview with Helen Thompson, the Daily Beast. October 2013. Interview with Jessica Gifford, for the “Planet” magazine. Western Washington University. August 2013. Interview with TV station Eugene KVAL, concerning western oak looper in Oregon white oak. January 24th, 2013. The Corvallis Advocate. Quoted in article by Mike Vernon, “Mistletoe in Oregon: Forest Robber or Robin Hood?”. December 17, 2012. Cited in article in New York Times concerning mistletoe. Alanna Mitchell, “Beyond the Kiss, Mistletoe Helps Feed Forests, Study Suggests.” March 9, 2011. Jefferson Public Radio. The Jefferson Exchange. 8AM – 830AM. With Dick Waring, we discussed the Paper recently published by Coops and Waring in Climate Change concerning lodgepole pine distribution under changing climate. April 2010. Press release concerning paper on Swiss Needle Cast in Journal Forest Ecology and Management. Interviewed by several outlets. Articles appeared in multiple newspapers, Oregon Public Broadcasting radio. Science Magazine paragraph concerning article in ‘Random Samples’. February 2010. Two newspaper articles related to Forest Health Conference. One on Vertebrates and the other on Fire. Gazette Times, Corvallis. August 1. 2007. Meet with TV station (Northwest News Channel, Channel 8 in Portland, Oregon. Approx. 30 second segment aired on Aug 3 concerning Swiss Needle Cast in Oregon. August 6, 2007. Met with David Stauth, OSU media group, aided write up concerning new issues regarding Swiss Needle Cast. 08-28-07 OSU Media Release, “New Tools Available to Tackle Epidemic of Swiss Needle Cast”. August 13, 2007. Lydia DePillus, Greenwire (Environment and Energy Publishing LLC). Interview concerning Swiss Needle Cast and current impacts. Reported August 15, 2007, Greenwire. October 24, 2007. Samantha Ross, U of O journalism student. Interview concerning English Ivy and weeds of Oregon. October 24, 2007. Melissa Bearns, The Oregonian. Interview concerning tree climbing effects on trees, ethics of recreational trees climbing. Article appeared in Oregonian Sunday section, “O”, November 4, 2007. October 31, 2007. Interview with Mattu McCoaski, Captial Press concerning SNC. He will write a story in Spring of 2008. Professional Collaborations

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National Information Management System (NIMS). Western Association of Agricultural Experiment Station Directors. W2187: Interactions of emerging threats and bark beetlemicrobial dynamics in forest ecosystems (from W1187). Project participant representing Oregon State University, Land Grant University (2009-present). Website: http://nimss.umd.edu/homepages/home.cfm?trackID=11256 Annual meetings, conference call or face-to-face: 2010 Meeting to plan/discuss potential for research collaborations on emerging threats to forest ecosystems. April 9-10. Flagstaff, Arizona. 2012, Secretary. 2013, Chair. Forest Heath Technology Enterprise Team,Technical Committee, USDA, Forest Service, Ft. Collins, Colorado. 2010. Attend Meeting Loveland, CO, May 11-12, 2010.

International Participation Interactions College of Forestry; Chile Initiative Seed funding for collaborative project: Chris Still, Steven Perakis, David Shaw. 20152016. Ecosystems in the Sky: dynamic processes of old-growth tree canopies in Chile and the Pacific Northwest. College of Forestry, Chile Initiative Hosted Camila Tejo forest canopy ecologist from Chile, to Oregon for one month. October 2015. Hosted Rodriogo Morales, Forest Pathologist from U Austral de Chile with graduate student, Cristian Gonzales to Oregon November 29 – Dec 5, 2016, funded through the Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. Chile Forestry Collaborations, (U Chile – Santiago, U Concepcion, Concepcion, U Austral de Chile, Validivia). March. 2015. IUFRO Coordinator, IUFRO Working Group, 7.02.11, Parasitic flowering plants in forests. Invited participation Taiwan 2014. Forest Canopy Ecology Conference and Education. April. ICAN International Canopy Network, Vice President

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C. SCHOLARHIP AND CREATIVE ACTIVITY 1. Publications Refereed Journal Publications 53) Davis, L., D. Shaw, T. Woolley, D. Rolph. In press. Comparing old-growth rainforest remnants to young, regrowth forests, with implications for coastal rainforest restoration. Northwest Science. 52) Hrinkevich, K., R. Progar, and D.C. Shaw. In press. A severity rating system of evaluating stand-level balsam woolly adelgid (Hemiptera: Adelgidae) damage in two Abies species in western North America. Forest Science. 51) Meigs, G.W., J.L. Campbell, H.S.J. Zald, J.D. Bailey, D.C. Shaw, and R.E. Kennedy. 2015. Does wildfire likelihood increase following insect outbreaks in conifer forests. Ecosphere 6(7):118. http://dx.doi.org/10.1890/ ES15-00037.1 50) Mortenson, L.A., A.N. Gray, and D.C. Shaw. 2015. A forest health inventory assessment of red fir (Abies magnifica) in upper montane California. Ecoscience http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/11956860.2015.1047142 49) Miller-Pierce, M., D.C. Shaw, A. DeMarco, and P.T. Oester. 2015. Introduced and native parasitoid wasps associated with larch casebearer (Lepidoptera: Coleophoridae) in western larch. Environmental Entomology. 44: 27-33; DOI: 10.1093/ee/nvu016. (Erratum (map problem) published: Vol. 44: 919, June 2015). 48) Agne, M. C., D.C. Shaw, T.J. Woolley, and M. E. Queijeiro-Bolaños. 2014. Effects of dwarf mistletoe on stand structure of lodgepole pine forests 21-28 years post-mountain pine beelte mortality in central Oregon. PLoS ONE 9: e107532. Doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0107532.. 47) Ganio, L.M., T.Woolley, D.Shaw, and S. Fitzgerald. 2014. The discriminatory ability of postfire tree mortality logistic regression models. Forest Science 60: doi.10.5849/forsci. 13-146. 46) Marias, D., F. Meinzer, D.R. Woodruff, D.C.Shaw, S. Voelker, R.J. Brooks, J. McKay, and K. Falk. 2014. Impacts of dwarf mistletoe on the physiology of host Tsuga heterophylla trees as recorded in tree ring C and O stable isotopes. Tree Physiology doi:10.1093/treephys/tpu046. 45) Saffell, B.J., F.C. Meinzer, D.R. Woodruff, D.C. Shaw, S.L. Voelker, B. Lachenbruch, K. Falk. 2014. Seasonal carbohydrate dynamics and growth in Douglas-fir trees experiencing chronic fungal-mediated reduction in functional leaf area. Tree Physiology. doi:10.1093/treephys/tpu002 44) Shaw, D.C., T. Woolley, and A. Kanaskie. 2014. Vertical foliage retention in Douglas-fir across environmental gradients of the western Oregon Coast Range influenced by Swiss needle cast. Northwest Science 88: 23-32. 43) Saffell, B.J., F.C. Meinzer, S.L. Voelker, D.C. Shaw, J.R. Brooks, B. Lachenbruch, J. McKay. 2014. Tree-ring stable isotopes record the impact of a foliar fungal pathogen on CO 2 assimilation and growth in Douglas-fir. Plant, Cell and Environment: doi: 10.1111/pce.12256 (accepted online Dec 2013).

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42) Lee, E.H., P.A. Beedlow, R.S. Waschmann, C.A. Burdick, D.C. Shaw. 2013. Tree-ring analysis of the fungal disease Swiss needle cast in Western Oregon coastal forests. Canadian Journal of Forest Research.43: 677-690. 41) Kelsey, R.G., M. Beh, D.C. Shaw, and D.K. Manter. 2013. Ethanol attracts scolytid beetles to Phytophthora ramoum cankers on coast live oak. Journal of Chemical Ecology. 39: 494-506. Online ISSN 0098-0331, DOI 10.1007/s10886-013-0271-6. 40) Mulvey, R.L., D.C. Shaw, and D.A. Maguire. 2013. Fertilization impacts on Swiss needle cast disease severity in Douglas-fir. Forest Ecology and Management 287: 147-158. 39) Woolley, T., D.C. Shaw, L.M. Ganio, and S. Fitzgerald. 2012. A review of logistic regression models used to predict post-fire tree mortality of western North American conifers. International Journal of Wildland Fire 21:1-35. http://dx.doi.org/10.1071/WF09039. 38) Chumura, D.J., P.D. Anderson, G.T. Howe, C.A. Harrington, J.E. Halofsky, D.L. Peterson, D.C. Shaw, and B. St. Clair. 2011. Forest Responses to climate change in the northwestern United States: ecophysiological foundations for adaptive management. Forest Ecology and Management. 261: 1121-1142. 37) Shaw, D.C., GM. Filip, A. Kanaskie, D.A. Maguire, and W. Littke. 2011. Managing an epidemic of Swiss needle cast in the Douglas-fir region of Oregon: The Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. Journal of Forestry 109: 109-119. [Led the writing of this synthesis article]. 36) Black, B.A., D.C. Shaw, and J.K. Stone. 2010. Impacts of Swiss needle cast on overstory Douglas-fir forests of western Oregon Coast Range. Forest Ecology and Management 259: 1673-1680. [I played a major role in the process]. 35) Butnor, J., M. Pruyn, D.C. Shaw, M. Harmon, A. Mucciardi, and M. Ryan. 2009. Detecting Defects in Conifers with Ground Penetrating Radar: Applications and Challenges. Forest Pathology. 39:309-322. DOI: 10.1111/j.1439-0329.2009.00590.x [I played a key role, helping with concepts, doing field work, and helping with writing]. 34) Mathiasen, R.L., D.L. Nickrent, D.C. Shaw, and D.M. Watson. 2008. Mistletoes: Systematics, Pathology, Ecology, and Management. Plant Disease. 92: 988-1006. This paper was chosen by the editor as #5, in the top eight papers of 2008 for the journal. [Invited review and featured article. I was asked to join group, wrote the section on managing mistletoes, revised and co-wrote section on ecology, commented on other sections.] 33) Shaw, D.C., M. Huso, H. Bruner. 2008. Basal area growth impacts of dwarf mistletoe on western hemlock in an old-growth forest. Canadian Journal of Forest Research 38: 576-583. [I was senior author and led this work, wrote the ms] 32) Swanson, M.E., D.C. Shaw, and T.K. Marosi. 2006. Distribution of western hemlock dwarf mistletoe (Arceuthobium tsugense [Rosendahl] G.N. Jones subsp. Tsugense) in mature and old-growth Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii [Mirb.] Franco) forests. Northwest Science 80: 207-217. [I coordinated this project and worked closely with coauthors to do field work and analysis, and writing.] 31) Shaw, D.C., K. Ernest, B. Rinker, M. Lowman. 2006. Stand level herbivory in an old-growth forest canopy. Western North American Naturalist 66: 473-481. [wrote the ms, led the work] 30) Meinzer, F.C., J.R. Brooks, J.-C. Domec, B.L. Gartner, J.M. Warren, D.R. Woodruff, K. Bible, and D.C. Shaw. 2006. Dynamics of water transport and storage in conifers studied with deuterium and heat tracing techniques. Plant, Cell and Environment 29: 105-114. [had a minor but key role in this project]

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29) Shaw, D.C., J. Chen, E. Freeman, and D. Braun. 2005. Spatial and population characteristics of dwarf mistletoe infected trees in an old-growth Douglas-fir/western hemlock forest. Canadian Journal of Forest Research 35: 990-1001. [led this work, wrote the ms] 28) Shaw, D.C., D.M. Watson, and R.L. Mathiasen. 2004. Comparison of dwarf mistletoes (Arceuthobium spp., Viscaceae) in western North America with mistletoes (Amyema spp., Loranthaceae) in Australia – ecological analogs and reciprocal models for ecosystem management. Australian Journal of Botany 52: 481-498. [collaborated with authors on this one, I led the writing] 27) Chen, J., B. Song, M. Moeur, M.Rudnicki, K.Bible, D.C. Shaw, D.M. Braun, and J.F. Franklin. 2004. Spatial relationships of production and species distribution in an old-growth Pseudotsuga-Tsuga forest. Forest Science 50: 364-375. [contributed field work, data, and concepts]. 26) Meinzer, F.C. D.R. Woodruff, and D.C. Shaw. 2004. Integrated responses of hydraulic architecture, water and carbon relations of western hemlock to dwarf mistletoe infection. Plant, Cell and Environment 27: 937-946. [worked closely with co-authors on the project, their expertise was what made it happen]. 25) Shaw, D.C., J.F. Franklin, K. Bible, J. Klopatek, E. Freeman, S. Greene, and G.G. Parker. 2004. Ecological setting of the Wind River old-growth forest. Ecosystems 7: 427-439. {led this writing effort, including data collection, vegetation surveys] 24) Harmon, M.E., K. Bible, M.G. Ryan, D. Shaw, H. Chen, J. Klopatek, and X. Li. 2004. Production, respiration, and overall carbon balance in an old-growth Pseudostsuga/Tsuga forest ecosystem. Ecosystems 7: 498-512. [contributed data and ideas] 23) Parker, G.G., M.E. Harmon, M.A. Lefsky, J. Chen, R. Van Pelt, S.B. Weiss, S.C. Thomas, W.E. Winner, D.C. Shaw, and J.F. Franklin. 2004. Three dimensional structure of an oldgrowth Pseudotsuga-Tsuga canopy and its implications for radiation balance, microclimate, and atmospheric gas exchange. Ecosystems 7:440-453. [contributed data, work, ideas] 22) Shaw, D.C., and S.A. Acker. 2002. Canopy macrolichens from four forest stands in the southern Sierra mixed conifer forests of Sequoia/Kings Canyon National Park. Madrono 49:70-77. [led all aspects of the work and writing] 21) Shaw, D.C., E. Freeman, and C. Flick. 2002. The vertical occurrence of small birds in an oldgrowth Douglas-fir/western hemlock forest stand. Northwest Science 76: 322-334. [led all aspects of the work and writing] 20) Shaw, D.C. and C.J. Flick. 2002. Seasonal variation in vertical distribution of the Douglas’ squirrel, Tamiasciurus douglasii, in an old-growth Douglas-fir/western hemlock forest in the morning. Northwestern Naturalist 83: 123-125. [led all aspects of the work and writing] 19) Braun, D.M., B. Runcheng, D.C. Shaw, and M.Van Scoy. 2002. Herbivory of vine maple in an old-growth Douglas-fir/western hemlock forest. Northwest Science 76: 315-321. [all coauthors employed by me, original idea mine, worked with these folks on all aspects of the project] 18) Franklin, J.F., T.A. Spies, R. Van Pelt, A.B. Carey, D.A. Thornburgh, D.R. Berg, D.B. Lindenmayer, M.E. Harmon, W.S. Keeton, D.C. Shaw, K. Bible, and J. Chen. 2002. Disturbances and structural development of natural forest ecosystems with silvicultural implications, using Douglas-fir forests as an example. Forest Ecology and Management 155: 399-423. [contributed ideas]

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17) Clement, J.P., M. Moffett, D.C. Shaw, A. Lara, D. Alarcon, and O. Larrain. 2001. Crown architecture and biodiversity in Fitzroya cupressoides, the giant conifers of Alerce National Park, Chile. Selbyana 22:76-88. [played key role in all aspects of this work] 16) Shaw, D.C. and S. B. Weiss. 2000. Canopy light and the distribution of hemlock dwarf mistletoe (Arceuthobium tsugense (Rosendahl) G.N. Jones ssp. Tsugense) aerial shoots in an old-growth Douglas-fir/western hemlock forest. Northwest Science 74: 306-315. [collaborated closely with co-author on all aspects] 15) McCune, B., R. Rosentreter, J.M. Ponzetti, and D.C. Shaw. 2000. Epiphyte habitats in an old conifer forest in western Washington, U.S.A. The Bryologist 103: 417-427. [played a minor but key role] 14) Shaw, D.C., E. Freeman, and R.L. Mathiasen. 2000. Evaluating the accuracy of ground based dwarf mistletoe rating: a test case using the Wind River Canopy Crane. Western Journal of Applied Forestry 15: 8-14. [led all aspects of the work and writing] 13) Shaw, D.C. and C. Flick. 1999. Are resident songbirds stratified within the canopy of a coniferous old-growth forest? Selbyana 20: 324-331. [led all aspects of the work and writing] 12) Clement, J.P. and D.C. Shaw. 1999. Crown structure and the distribution of epiphyte functional group biomass in old growth Pseudotsuga menziesii trees. EcoScience 6: 243254. [was on Clements MS committee, hired him to do the field work, worked closely with the writing process] 11) Ishii, H., J.P. Clement, and D.C. Shaw. 2000. Branch growth and crown form in old coastal Douglas-fir. Forest Ecology and Management 131: 81-91. [played a key role in data] 10) Ishii, H., J. H. Reynolds, E.D. Ford, and D.C. Shaw. 2000. Height growth and vertical development of an old-growth Pseudotsuga-Tsuga forest in southwestern Washington State, USA. Canadian Journal of Forest Research 30: 17-24. [played a minor but key role] 9) Mathiasen, R.L. and D.C. Shaw. 1998. Adult sex ratio of western hemlock dwarf mistletoe at the Wind River Canopy Crane Research Facility, Washington. Madrono 45: 210-214. [collaborated on all aspects of the project] 8) Shaw, D.C. 1998. Distribution of larval colonies of Lophocampa argentata Packard, the silver spotted tiger moth (Lepidoptera: Arctiidae), in an old growth Douglas-fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii/ Western Hemlock, Tsuga heterophylla, forest canopy, Cascade Mountains, Washington State. The Canadian Field Naturalist 112: 250-253. [led all aspects of the work and writing] 7) McCune, B. et al. 1997. Vertical profile of epiphytes in a Pacific Northwest old-growth forest. Northwest Science 71: 145-152. [played a minor but key role] 6) Shaw, D.C. and K. Bible. 1996. An overview of forest canopy ecosystem functions with reference to urban and riparian systems. Northwest Science 70, Special Issue: 1-6. [led writing effort] 5) Parks, C.G. and D.C. Shaw. 1996. Death and decay: A vital part of living canopies. Northwest Science 70, Special Issue: 46-53. [collaborated on writing]

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4) Shaw, D.C., R.L. Edmonds, W.R. Littke, J.E. Browning and K.W. Russell. 1995. Incidence of wetwood and decay in precommercially thinned western hemlock stands. Canadian Journal of Forest Research 25:1269-1277. [based on my PhD work] 3) Shaw, D.C., J. Greenleaf, and D. Berg. 1993. Monitoring new forestry. Environmental Monitoring and Assessment 26: 187-193. [led all aspects of the work and writing] 2) Shaw, D.C. and R.J. Taylor. 1986. Pollination ecology of an alpine fell-field community in the North Cascades. Northwest Science 60: 21-31. [led all aspects of the work and writing, my MS thesis] 1) Taylor, R.J. and D.C. Shaw. 1983. Allelopathic effects of ngelmann spruce bark stilbenes and tannin-stilbene combinations on seed germination and seedling growth of selected conifers. Canadian Journal of Botany 61: 279-289. [my first research project, the result of lab and field work collaborating with my professor] Book Reviews, Journals 2) Shaw, D.C. 2016 (In press). Future in flux; ectotherms might like it. Invited Book Review of; Christer Björkman and Pekka Niemelä, editors. 2015. Climate change and insect pests. CABI, Boston, Massachusetts. Ecology. 1) Shaw, D.C. 2012. Forest Health for Ecologists. Invited Book Review of, “Forest Health, An Integrated Perspective.” Edited by J.D. Castello and S.A. Teale. Ecology: 93(2) 436-437. Journal of Extension 1) Strong, N.A., P.T. Oester, and D.C. Shaw. 2012. Pest Scene Investigators: A PeerLearning Effort to Improve Forest Health in Oregon. Journal of Extension 50 (2). Article Number 2IAW2. List of Journals Australian Journal of Botany. International Journal of significance Canadian Journal of Botany. International Journal of significance Canadian Journal of Forest Research. Leading international journal regarding forestry research Environmental Monitoring and Assessment. Moderately significant journal Ecology. Leading Ecology Journal. EcoScience. Moderately significant journal Ecosphere. Leading ecology journal. Ecosystems. Leading ecosystems ecology journal Environmental Entomology. Leading Entomology journal for Entomological Society of America. Forest Ecology and Management. Leading international journal regarding forestry research Forest Pathology. Leading European journal concerning forest pathology Forest Science. Premier Society of American Foresters journal. International Journal of Wildland Fire. Leading international fire journal. Journal of Chemical Ecology. Leading chemical ecology journal. Journal of Forestry. Lead journal for Society of American Foresters Madrono. Regional natural history/botany journal. Well respected (Calif. Botanical Society) Northwest Science. Regional interdisciplinary journal Northwestern Naturalist. Regional natural history journal Plant, Cell and Environment. Leading journal in ecophysiology Plant Disease. Leading plant disease journal. American Phytopathological Society PLoS One. Leading science journal. Selbyana. Specialized botanical journal, was attempting to become a central forest canopy journal

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The Bryologist. The leading lichen and bryophyte journal The Canadian Field Naturalist. Natural history journal for northern North America. Western Journal of Applied Forestry. Regional Society of American Foresters journal Western North American Naturalist. Regional natural history journal

OSU Extension Publications (reviewed): Book 1) EM 8980. Managing Insects and Diseases of Oregon Conifers. June 2009. 98 pages. Authors: David C. Shaw, Paul T. Oester, Greg M. Filip. OSU Extension Publications (reviewed): Extension Circulars, and Extension Manuals 6) EM 9015. Common Insects and Diseases of Sitka Spruce on the Oregon Coast. January 2015. 23 pages. Authors: Jim Reeb and David Shaw. 5) EM 9008. Common Insects and Diseases of Shore Pine on the Oregon Coast. September 2010. 14 pages. Authors: Jim Reeb and David Shaw. 4) EC 1916-E, Diseases and Insects Pests of Pacific Madrone. May 2008. 5 pages. Authors : Max Bennett, David Shaw. http ://extension.oregonstate.edu/catalog/pdf/ec/ec1619-e.pdf 3) EC 1615-E, Swiss Needle Cast of Douglas-fir in Oregon. January 2008. 4 pages. Author: David Shaw. http://extension.oregonstate.edu/catalog/pdf/ec/ec1615-e.pdf 2) EC 1608-E, Stop the spread of Sudden Oak Death, new June 2007, 2 pages, no charge. Authors: Ellen M. Goheen, David Shaw. http://extension.oregonstate.edu/catalog/pdf/ec/ec1608-e.pdf 1) EC 1607-E, Sudden Oak Death, new June 2007, 2 pages, no charge. Author: David Shaw. http://extension.oregonstate.edu/catalog/pdf/ec/ec1607-e.pdf OSU Extension Publications (Contributor) Plant Disease Management Handbook. Contribute information for specific disease updates. Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative Annual Reports 10) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2014 Annual Report. Edited by Gabriela Ritokova and David Shaw. 121 pages. 9) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2013 Annual Report. Edited by Gabriela Ritokova and David Shaw. 69 pages. 8) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2012 Annual Report. Edited by Gabriela Ritokova and David Shaw. 129 pages. 7) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2011 Annual Report. Edited by David Shaw. 143 pages. 6) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2010 Annual Report. Edited by Robin Mulvey and David Shaw, 106 pages. 5) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2009 Annual Report, Edited by David Shaw and Travis Woolley. 99 pages.

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4) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2008 Annual Report, Edited by David Shaw and Travis Woolley. 95 pages. 3) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2007 Annual Report, Edited by David Shaw, 66 pages. 2) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2006 Annual Report, Edited by David Shaw, 64 pages. 1) Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative 2005 Annual Report, Edited by Doug Mainwaring and David Shaw, 60 pages. Guest Editor, Journal 1) Shaw, D.C., C. Rose, S. Sillett, and A. Carey. Guest Editors. 1996. Northwest Forest Canopies: Biology, Ecology and Silviculture. Northwest Science 70, Special Issue: 1-108. Book Chapters 6) Shaw, D.C. and R.L. Mathiasen. 2013. Management of Higher Parasitic Plants – Mistletoes. Chapter 5. In: Infectious Forest Diseases. Edited by G. Nicolotti, and P. Gonthier. CABI Press. Invited Chapter Contribution. 5) Shaw, D.C. 2004. Vertical Organization of Canopy Biota. Chapter 4, In: M. Lowman and B. Rinker. Forest Canopies 2nd Edition. Elsevier/Academic Press. 4) Shaw, D.C., F. Meinzer, K. Bible, and G. Parker. 2003. Wind River Canopy Crane. Chapter 4.2.6. In: Bassett, Y., V. Horlyck, and J. Wright. Studying the Forest Canopy from Above: The International Canopy Crane Network. United Nations Environment Program and Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute. 3) Shaw, D.C. Wind River Canopy Crane, USA. Pg 60-65. In: Mitchell, A.W., K.Secoy, and T. Jackson. 2002. The Global Canopy Handbook. Techniques of Access and Study in the Forest Roof. Global Canopy Programme, Global Canopy Foundation, Halifax House, Oxford, UK. 2) Shaw, D.C. Sampling birds in the forest canopy using a canopy crane. Pg 156-159. In: Mitchell, A.W., K.Secoy, and T. Jackson. 2002. The Global Canopy Handbook. Techniques of Access and Study in the Forest Roof. Global Canopy Programme, Global Canopy Foundation, Halifax House, Oxford, UK. 1) Kitching, R.L. and D.C. Shaw. Volunteers: Their use and management. Pg 219-224. In: Mitchell, A.W., K.Secoy, and T. Jackson. 2002. The Global Canopy Handbook. Techniques of Access and Study in the Forest Roof. Global Canopy Programme, Global Canopy Foundation, Halifax House, Oxford, UK. Proceedings 5)

Shaw, D.C. 2014. Interacting threats to forest plantations in the Douglas-fir region, USA. In: Parrotta et al. (editors). XXIV IUFRO World Congress (Salt Lake City, USA) Sustaining Forests, Sustaining People: The Role of research. The International Forestry Review 16: 334.

3) Latta,G., D. Adams, and D.C. Shaw. 2011. Using a needle retention model and a log market model to estimate the economic impacts of Swiss needle cast in western Oregon. Pages 21-22. In: Proceedings of the 58th Annual Western International Forest Disease Work Conference. M.L. Fairweather and P. Palacios compilers.

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2) Woolley, T., Ganio, L.M., Shaw, D.C., Fitzgerald, S., and C. Shaw,. 2008. A Framework to Evaluate Post-fire Tree Mortality Logistic Models. Pages 000-000 in R.E. Masters, K.E.M. Galley, and D.G., Despain (eds.). The’88 Fires: Yellowstone and Beyond. Tall Timbers Miscellaneous Publication No. 16, Tall Timbers Research Station, Tallahasseee, Florida, USA. 1) Shaw, D., R. Edmonds, W. Littke, J. Browning, K. Russell, and C. Driver. 1993. Influence of forest management on Annosus root disease in coastal western hemlock, Washington state, USA. In: Proceedings of the Eighth Meeting, IUFRO Working Party, S2.06.01, Root and Butt Rots, August 9-16, 1993, Sweden and Finland. USFS General Technical Reports 2) Jayawickrama, K.J.S., D. Shaw, and T.Z. Ye. 2012. Genetic Selection in Coastal Douglas-fir for tolerance to Swiss Needle Cast Disease. In: Sniezko, Richard A.; Yanchuk, Alvin D.; Kliejunas, John T.; Palmieri, Katharine M.; Alexander, Janice M.; Frankel, Susan J., tech. coords. 2012. Proceedings of the fourth international workshop on the genetics of host-parasite interactions in forestry: Disease and insect resistance in forest trees. Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-GTR-240. Albany, CA: Pacific Southwest Research Station, Forest Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture. 372 p.

1) Edmonds, R.L., D.C. Shaw, T. Hsiang and C.H. Driver. 1989. Impact of precommercial thinning on the development of Heterobasidion annosum in western hemlock. In: Otrosina, W.J., and R.F. Scharpf, technical coordinators. Proceedings of the Symposium on Research and Management of Annosus Root Disease in Western North America, April 18-21, 1989. Gen. Tech. Rept. PSW-116. USFS For. Serv., Pacific Southwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, Berkeley, CA.

USFS, Forest Insect and Disease Leaflets (FIDL) 1) Mulvey, R.L., D.C. Shaw, G.M. Filip, and G.A. Chastagner. 2013. Swiss Needle Cast of Douglas-fir. Forest Insect and Disease Leaflet (FIDL) 181. USDA Forest Service, Washington DC. USFS Plant Association Field Guides 2) Henderson, J.H., R.D. Lesher, D.H. Peter and D.C. Shaw. 1992. Field Guide to the Forested Plant Associations of the Mt. Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest. U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service Technical Paper R6-ECOL-TP-028-91, Pacific Northwest Region, Portland, Oregon. 1) Henderson, J.H., D.H. Peter, R.D. Lesher and D.C. Shaw. 1989. Forested Plant Associations of the Olympic National Forest. U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service Technical Paper R6-ECOL-TP-001-88. Pacific Northwest Region, Portland, Oregon. Non-Refereed Scientific Society Bulletin Reports 1) Shaw, D.C., and S. Greene. 2003. Wind River Canopy Crane Research Facility and Wind River Experimental Forest. “Focus on Field Stations”. Bulletin of the Ecological Society of America 83 (No.3): 115-121. Forest and Natural Resources Extension Outreach MWM Gazette, Newsletter of the Master Woodland Manager Program

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David Shaw and Paul Oester, Columnists. Forest Health Matters. A Pest Scene Investigators Resource.

Winter 2013. Flagging in our pines: Who, What, Where, Why? Paul Oester and Dave Shaw Spring 2012. Douglas-fir Tussock Moth Defoliation Increases in the Blue Mountains. Paul Oester and Dave Shaw from material written by Glenn Kohler. Winter 2012. David Shaw and Paul Oester. Persistance of introduced parasitoid wasps of larch casebearer in the Blue Mts., Oregon. Fall 2011. Paul Oester and David Shaw. Pine Butterfly Update. Summer 2011. Paul Oester and David Shaw. Green Alder Sawfly in Oregon. Spring 2011. Paul Oester and David Shaw. Bark Beetles and Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine: Populations, geographical distribution and management recommendations. Winter 2010. Paul Oester, David Shaw, with Bob Parker. Pine Butterfly. Fall 2010. David Shaw and Paul Oester. 1,000 Cankers Disease of Walnut. Summer 2010. P. Oester and D. Shaw. Pine engraver beetles in Oregon. Spring 2010. D. Shaw and P. Oester. Swiss Needle Cast of Douglas-fir. Winter 2009. D. Shaw and P. Oester. Sudden Oak Death in Oregon 2009. Summer 2009. D. Shaw and P. Oester. Larch Casebearer in Oregon. Winter 2008. D. Shaw and P. Oester. Current Situation with the Mountain Pine Beetle in Oregon. Northwest Woodlands Magazine (Oregon/Washington Small Woodland Association Newsletter) Winter 2012. David Shaw and Paul Oester. Threats to Your Trees and Property: Insects and Diseases. Spring 2010. David Shaw and Paul Oester. Climate Change Effects on Forest Insects and Pathogens. Fall 2009. David Shaw, Raini Rippy, Steve Bowers. The Hidden Threat in Firewood. Fall 2009. Paul Oester and David Shaw. Managing Mountain Pine Beetle to Prevent Catastrophic Losses to our Lodgepole and Ponderosa Pine Forests Western Forester (SAF Oregon, Washington, Alaska, Inland Empire Societies) January/February 2010. Paul Oester and David Shaw. Managing Mountain Pine Beetle to Prevent Catastrophic Losses to our Lodgepole and Ponderosa Pine Forests. Pages 6-7. What’s up? Newsletter of the International Canopy Network

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Winter 2015. Volume 21, No. 3-4. Yung-Hsiang Lan and Dave Shaw. Canopy ecology of Swiss neelde cast in young, mature, and old-growth Douglas-fir forests in western Oregon. Pages 4-5. Summer 2010. Volume 16, No. 3. David Shaw, Travis Woolley, and Stephen Fitzgerald. The Canopy as Fuel. Pages 4-5. Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine Conservation Association, Annual Report January 2012. David Shaw. Western gall rust in Willamette Valley Ponderosa Pine. Digger, Oregon Nursery Association Magazine November 2014. David Shaw, Alan Kanaskie, Gabriela Ritokova. The Needle Damage Done. Digger November 2014: 25-29. Oregon Nursery Association, OSU, USDA Growing Knowledge section. November 2013. David Shaw. Getting to know mistletoes. Digger. November 2013: 25-28. Oregon Nursery Association. OSU, USDA, Growing Knowledge section.

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2. Professional Meetings, Symposia, and Conferences (2006 – 2015) Invited Conference Presentations/Panels 16) 2015 American Phytopathological Society. Special Session, “Physiological Basis and Modeling for Climate-Induced Changes in Forest Pathogens and Their Hosts.” Talk titled: “Ecology of Swiss needle cast in western Oregon Coastal forests: ecophysiology and tree ring analysis correlate intensification to climate warming. Aug 1-5, 2015. 15) 2014 International Symposium of Canopy Ecology and Conservation. April18, 2014, National Taiwan University, Taipei. “Canopy Biodiversity in Douglas-fir Forests of the Pacific Northwest of North America.” 14) Central Oregon Fire Science Symposium. April 8-9, 2014, Bend, Oregon. “Forest structural changes and potential fire behavior following mt. pine beetle mortality events in Central Oregon.” (Presented results of a team effort, Joint Fire Science project). 13) California Forest Pest Council, November 8-9, 2013. McCellan, CA. Invited presentation: Swiss Needle Cast on the Pacific Coast. David Shaw and Gabriela Ritokova. 12) Society of American Foresters, National Convention. October 23-27, 2013, North Charleston, SC. Invited presentation: Silviculture and Swiss Needle Cast Foliage Disease of Douglas-fir. Entomology and Pathology Track. 11) Society of American Foresters, National Convention, Spokane, WA. October 24-28, 2012. Invited Presentation: Assisted Resiliency of Western Larch. 10) Oregon Society of American Foresters, Astoria, Oregon. April 25-27, 2012. Invited presentation and panel discussion. Panel: Intensive Forestry in our Future. Presentation: Forest health on intensively managed forests: Swiss needle cast and other stories. (~35 people) 9) Western International Forest Disease Work Conference, October 10-14, 2011, Leavenworth, WA. Moderator: Contributed Papers, Tuesday Afternoon. 8) North American Forest Insect Work Conference, May 9-12, 2011. Portland, Oregon. Invited to present paper in session, “Bark beetles and fire interactions in western coniferous forests: fuels and fire risks. “ Paper: Temporal dynamics of ground, surface, ladder, and crown fuels and their potential effects on fire behavior, following Dendroctonus ponderosae epidemics in the Pinus contorta zone of south-central Oregon. Travis Woolley, David Shaw, Stephen Fitzgerald, and Laurie Kurth. 7) Society of American Foresters National Convention, October 27-30, 2010, Albuquerque, New Mexico. Rob Progar and I (D5 Forest Entomology and Pathology Technical Committee) organized three technical sessions for the Healthy Forests and Fire Track, invited nine speakers total. 1. Bark Beetle Outbreaks in North America, 2. Invasive Forest Insects and Disease in North America, 3. Fire Interactions with Forest Insects and Diseases. 6) California Forest Pest Council, 58th Annual Meeting, November 17-18, 2009. Woodland, California. D. Norlander, D. Shaw, R. Powers, D. Maguire. Effect of Site and Silvicultural Treatment on Insect Pests and Diseases of Young Ponderosa Pine. (D. Shaw Presenter). 5) Oregon Society of American Foresters, 2009 Annual Meeting. April 29-May 1, 2009, Canyonville, OR. Presentation: Swiss Needle Cast and Sudden Oak Death.

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4) Pacific Northwest Chapter of the International Society of Arboriculture. 2009 Tree Failure Reporting Program Annual Meeting. February 12, 2009. World Forestry Center, Portland Oregon. Interactive Panel: What are the science gaps in preventing failures of large conifers? Presentation: The Relationship Between Forest Health and Tree Failure in Conifers. 45 min. 3) Forest Vegetation Management Conference, Integrated Pest Management in Western Forests. 30th Annual Conference, January 20-22, 2009. Holiday Inn, Redding, California. Presentation: David Shaw. Swiss Needle Cast Management. 2) W estern Ornamentals and Turf Disease Conference, 14 January, 2009, Hilton Hotel, Portland, Oregon. Presentation: David Shaw. Diseases and Insect Pests of Pacific Madrone. 1) International Society of Arboriculture, Corvallis, OR, September 16-19. 2007. Annual Training Conference. Invited Presentation: Maintaining the Health of Native Forest Remnants. Symposium/Session Organizer (peer reviewed) 8) Western Hazard Tree Workshop, May 13-17, 2013. Sedona, Arizona. Program Chair and Session Co-organizer and Moderator (Biology and Ecology of Wood Decay Fungi Assoicated with Hazard Trees). ~80 attendees. 7). Western International Forest Disease Work Conference, Oct 8-12, 2012, Lake Tahoe, CA. Co-organized panel presentations/discussion: Assisted migration: Boon or Liability?. 6) 6th Western Hazard Tree Workshop, June 14-18, 2010. Medford, Oregon. Organizing committee. Session organizer: Decay from Phellinus pini: Case studies and lessons learned. Talk: What does one conk or a few conks mean? 5) Western International Forest Disease Work Conference, Durango, CO July 2009. Program Chair for the Annual Meeting. Program included five panels, poster session, field trip, and special papers. 4) Society of American Foresters, National Convention. 2009, Sept. 29-Oct 4. Florida. Track Chair and Co-Organizer of Technical Session: Emerging Issues and Technologies for Managing Insects and Diseases in Southeastern Forests. (With Rob Progar, USFS PNW Research Station) 3) Society of American Foresters. November 2008. Co-organizer and session co-moderator with Robert Progar (USFS PNW Research Station) of Healthy Forests and Management Track: Forest Insects and Diseases in a Changing World. Six invited papers from around North America. 2) Ecological Society of America. August 4-8, 2008. Co-organizer, with Cara Nelson, Univ of Montana. Symposium (SYMP 5): The Ecological and Economic Impacts of Non-native Forest Insects and Pathogens. Papers represented summary of Distributed Graduate Seminar sponsored by National Center of Ecological Analysis and Synthesis. 1) Society of American Foresters. October 22-26, 2007. Portland, Oregon. Organized Track Session and Moderated ½ Day Session (Track Chair), National SAF Conference. Managing Forest Disease on the West Coast. Six papers regarding Swiss Needle Cast in Oregon, Red Band Needle Blight in BC, White Pine Blister Rust in the Pacific States, Sudden Oak Death in California vs. Oregon, and Port Orford Cedar Root Disease.

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Conference Presentations 18) October 5 – 11, 2014. Joint meeting of World Congress IUFRO, and Society of American Foresters. Salt Lake City Utah. Presentation IUFRO: D. Shaw. Interacting threats to forest plantations in the Douglasfir region, USA. In the session: Multiple risk management in planted forests. Presentation SAF: R. Progar, K. Hrinkevich, D. Shaw. The Balsam Woolley Adelgid in western North America: ecology and damage.

17) May 19-25, 2013. IUFRO 2013 WP 7.02.02. Foliage, shoot and stem diseases. And Bio 2013, Biosecurity in natural forests and plantations, genomics and biotechnology for biosecurity in forestry, Conference. Brno and Cerna Hora, Czech Republic. Presentation: D. Shaw and G. Ritokova: Management of Swiss Needle Cast foliage disease of Douglas-fir in Coastal Pacific Northwest of North America. 16) March 4-7, 2013. Western Forest Insect Work Conference, 64th Annual Meeting.Coeur d’Alene, Idaho. Co-authored two presentations: A) DeMarco, Shaw, Flowers, Speigel. Mortality following pine butterfly defoliation. B) Miller-Pierce, Shaw, DeMarco, Oester. Persistence of introduced parasitoid wasp used for biological control of larch casebearer in western larch forests. 15) December 3-7. 2012. Fifth International Fire Ecology and Management Congress. Portland, Oregon. Co-authored two presenations: a) Woolley (presenter), Hollingsworth, Shaw and Fitzgerald. Looking beyond red crowns: Canopy and surface fuels in lodgepole pine forests following mountain pine beetle epdemics in south-central Oregon. b) Wooley, Hollingsworth (presenter),Shaw, and Fitzgerald. Potential fire behavior in post-MPB lodgepole pine foress in south-central Oregon: Comparisons and lessons among BehavePlus, FCCS, and FlamMap. c)also co-authored poster, see below. 14) November 7, 2012. Forest Health Protection, USFS, Technical Meeting. Portland, Oregon. Presentation: Interacting disturbance in lodgepole pine forests of Central Oregon. 13) November 8-11, 2011. International Union of Forest Research Organizations (IUFRO). 2011 IUFRO Forest Protection Joint Meeting (Entomology and Pathology). Pathogens, insects and their associations affecting forestry worldwide.” Colonia del Sacramento, Uruguay. Presentation: D. Shaw, M. Miller-Pierce, A. DeMarco, P. Oester. Persistence of the introduced parasites of larch casebearer (Coleophora laricella) in the Blue Mts., Oregon. 12) July 31-August 5, 2011. IUFRO Disease and Insect Resistance in Forest Trees, 4th Meeting. Presentation: Genetic selection in coastal Douglas-fir for tolerance to Swiss needle cast (SNC) Disease. Presented by K. Jayawickrama, with D. Shaw, T. Ye, and R. Mulvey. Session Moderator: Friday, August 5. Resistance Breed Programs. 11) Annual Meeting of the Western International Forest Disease Work Conference. Valemount, B.C. October 4-8, 2010. Panel Session: Economic/Ecological/Social Impacts of Forest Diseases. G. Latta, D. Adams, and D. Shaw (presenter). Economic and Market Impacts of Swiss Needle Cast on the Timber Economy of Western Oregon. 10) 6th Western Hazard Tree Workshop, June 14-18, 2010. Medford, Oregon. Session: Decay from Phellinus pini: Case studies and lessons learned. Presentation: D. Shaw. What does one conk or a few conks mean?

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9) Annual Meeting of the W estern International Forest Disease W ork Conference. October 2008. Missoula, Montana. Presentaton: D.C. Shaw and T.W oolley. Crown expression of Swiss Needle Cast disease across a gradient of infection. 8) The’88 Fires: Yellowstone and Beyond. Jackson, WY, September 22-27, 2008. Presentation: Woolley*, T., L.M. Ganio, D.C. Shaw, S. Fitzgerald, and C. Shaw. A Framework to Evaluate Post-fire Tree Mortality Logistic Models. 7) International Union of Forest Research Organizations, IUFRO Working Parties 6.06.02, Extension and 6.06.01 Technology Transfer. 9th Extension Working Party Sympoisum, Sept. 21-26, 2008. Mattawa and Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. Presentation: Oester*, P. and D.C. Shaw; Tools and Practices for a Healthy Forest. 6) Ecological Society of America Annual Meeting, August 4-8, 2008. Milwaukie, WI. Presentation: D. Shaw, Synthesizing information on the ecological and economic effects of non-native forest pests and pathogens: Lessons learned. 5) Ecological Society of America Annual Meeting, August 4-8, 2008. Milwaukie, WI. Presentation: K. Hall*, H.J. Albers, B. Collins, K. Guillozet, D. Haim, D. Martin, D. Norlander, E. Peterson, D. Shaw, M. Thompson. Ecological and economic impacts of Sudden Oak Death in Oregon with an emphasis on barrier zones and quarantines. 4) Society of American Foresters, National Meeting, October 22-26, 2007. . Portland, Oregon. Presentation: D. Shaw, Swiss Needle Cast of Douglas-fir in Oregon. 3) Annual Meeting, Western International Forest Disease Work Conference, Smithers, British Columbia, Canada, October 2-6, 2006. Paper presentation: Shaw, D.C., M. Huso, H. Bruner. Growth impacts of hemlock dwarf mistletoe on western hemlock in an old-growth Douglasfir/western hemlock forest.” 2) Annual Meeting of the Society for Northwestern Vertebrate Biology, Olympia, Washington. March 27-29, 2006. D. Shaw. Canopy cranes as access tools. 1) Annual Meeting of the Society for Northwestern Vertebrate Biology, Olympia, Washington. March 27-29, 2006. D. Shaw. Mistletoes and Wildlife in the Pacific Northwest. Invited Academic Seminars 5) California Academy of Sciences. Invited presentation to Weekly Seminar program. September 10, 2015. Yung-Hsiang (Sky) Lan and David Shaw (30 min present each). Canopy Research on the Pacific Rim: Taiwan and Oregon. ~ 35 people. 4) Austral University of Chile. Forest Pathology Lab Forest Health Protection. Participated in ½ day seminar and ½ day field trip. Included participation of Maritza Schafer, Agriculture Service, Chile. Two 30 min. talks: Principal organisms that damage cause damage in Oregon Forests. Swiss Needle Cast in PNW. 8 people. 3) Oregon State University, ECO/EVO (Ecology and Evolution, Sponsored by OSU Research Office, Colleges of Agriculture, Forestry, Oceanic and Atmospheric Sciences, and Science). January 24, 2012. “Ecology and Ecological Interactions of Dwarf Mistletoes”. ~35 people. 1 hr seminar. 2) Entomology Group, Oregon State University, April 15, 2008. . “Measuring standing herbivory using random locations from canopy cranes in Australia and Washington State”. ~30 people.

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1) University of Washington, College of Forest Resources, Oct. 28, 2005.. “Swiss Needle Cast of Douglas-fir in the Pacific Northwest: should we be concerned?” 1-hr seminar.

Forest Science Department Seminars 2) June 8, 2006. Long Term Research in Hard to Get to Places: the International Canopy Crane Network. 1) October 12, 2006. With Stephen Fitzgerald (D. Waring and J. Bailey contributing but not attending, concerning workshop in Sisters, July 24-26.). Predicting Post-fire Tree Mortality in the age of salvage and postcard forestry. Poster Presentations 19) October 5 – 11, 2014. Joint meeting of World Congress IUFRO, and Society of American Foresters. Salt Lake City Utah. The Swiss Needle Cast Foliage Disease Epidemic on the Northwestern Coast of the US. D. Shaw, G. Ritokova, A. Kanaskie. Presented as 5 minute review during session: Impact and Monitoring of Forest Pests and Pathogens in a Changing World.

18) September 8-12, 2014. Western International Forest Disease Work Conference. Swiss Needle Cast in Oregon and Washington, updates. Gabriela Ritokova, A. Kanaskie, D. Shaw. 17) May 19-25, 2013. IUFRO 2013 WP 7.02.02. Foliage, shoot and stem diseases. And Bio 2013, Biosecurity in natural forests and plantations, genomics and biotechnology for biosecurity in forestry, Conference. Brno and Cerna Hora, Czech Republic. Poster: D. Shaw, A. Kanaskie, and G. Ritokova: Intensification of the Swiss Needle Cast Foliage Disease Epidemic Along the Coasts of Oregon and Washington, USA. 16) December 3-7. 2012. Fifth International Fire Ecology and Management Congress. Portland, Oregon. Poster: Agne, Woolley, Shaw. The effect of mountain pine beetle and dwarf mistletoe on canopy structure and fire behavior in Oregon lodgepole pine forests. 15) California Forest Pest Council Annual Meeting. Nov 7-8, 2012. McClellan, CA. Ari DeMarco, Rob Flowers, Dave Shaw. Pine Butterfly in Oregon. 14) WIFDWC 2012 13) June 19-22, 2012. Fifth Sudden Oak Deaht Science Symposium, Sheraton Sonoma County, Petaluma, CA. Kelsey, R.G., M. Beh, D. Shaw, D. Manter. Ethanol attracts Scolytid beetles to Phytophthora ramorum cankers on coast live oak. 12) June 19-22, 2012. Fifth Sudden Oak Deaht Science Symposium, Sheraton Sonoma County, Petaluma, CA. Peterson, E., D. Shaw, R. Kelsey, and D. Manter. Prevention of foliar infection by Phytophthora ramorum zoospores using moisturin and bark and needle extracts. 11) November 8-11, 2011. International Union of Forest Research Organizations (IUFRO). 2011 IUFRO Forest Protection Joint Meeting. Pathogens, insects and their associations affecting forestry worldwide.” Colonia del Sacramento, Uruguay. Poster: D. Shaw, et al. Managing an epidemic of Swiss needle cast (caused by Phaeocryptopus gaeumannii) in coastal Oregon.

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10) October 10-14, 2011. Western International Forest Disease Work Conference, Leavenworth, Washington. Poster: Attraction of ambrosia beetles to ethanol and other compounds. Beh, M., R. Kelsey, D. Shaw and D. Manter. 9) May 9-12, 2011. North American Forest Insect Work Conference, Portland, Oregon. Are the introduced parasites of the larch casebearer (Coleophora laricella), still present in the Blue Mts., Oregon? David Shaw, Mailea Miller-Pierce, Ari DeMarco, Paul Oester. 8) May 9-12, 2011. North American Forest Insect Work Conference, Portland, OR. Ethanol concentrations in the sapwood of coast live oak with and without Phytphpthora ramorum cankers. Rick Kelsey, Maia Beh, David Shaw, and Dan Manter. 7) May 9-12, 2011. North American Forest Insect Work Conference, Portland, OR. Mountain pine beetle and lodgepole pine in south-central Oregon: Fuel for fire??? Travis Woolley, David Shaw, Stpehen Fitzgerald and Laurie Kurth. 6) April 5-8. 2010. Western Forest Insect Work Conference. Flagstaff, Arizona. Poster: Woolley, T., D. Shaw, S. Fitzgerald, L. Kurth. Mt. Pine Beetle and Lodgepole Pine: Fuel for Fire? 5) Sept 29-Oct 4. 2009. National Convention of the Society of American Foresters, Orlando, Florida. Poster: Swiss Needle Cast and the Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. D. Shaw, T. W oolley, A. Kanaskie, and D. Maguire. 4) July 20-25, 2009. Annual Meeting of the W estern International Forest Disease W ork Conference. . Durango, Colorado. Poster: Swiss Needle Cast in Oregon and the Swiss Needle Cast Cooperative. D. Shaw, T. W oolley, A. Kanaskie, D. Maguire. 3) March 26-28, 2009. Northwest Scientific Association Annual Meeting, Seattle, WA. Poster: Davis, L. T. Woolley and D. Shaw. Biodiversity and structure of old and young forests in the Willapa Hills, WA. 2) October 15-19, 2007. Western International Forest Disease Work Conference, Sedona, AZ. Presented Poster: Clark’s Nutcracker, Whitebark Pine, and White Pine Blister Rust at the Landscape Scale in the Oregon Cascades (D. Shaw, M. Betts, and T. Manning). 1) December 10-17, 2007. American Geophysical Union, Phenology at multiple spatial scales. Poster: Plant phenology patterns at three sites on the H.J. Andrews Experimental Forest, Oregon, 1987 to 2007. Dave Shaw, Craig Creel, Greg Downing, Suzanne Remillard, and Kari O’Connell.

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3. Grant and Contract Support (2005-2012)

Competitive Grants and Contracts

Tree mortality following severe defoliation by pine butterfly (two grant cycles $53,805 II. 2012-2014. OR Dept. of Forestry. With ODF Rob Flowers.

Archival of post-mountain pine beetle fuels and fire behavior data of south-central Oregon. $9, 997. 2012-2013. David Shaw and Travis Woolley. Joint Fire Science Program, Boise Idaho. Managing Fuel Loads by Limiting Mortality Caused by Bark Beetles and Sudden Oak Death (ARRA WFM-2619-01FHC). $275,800. 2010-2015. David Shaw and Rick Kelsey. PNW Research Station. Temporal dynamics of ground, surface, ladder, and crown fuels and their potential effects on fire behavior, following Dendroctonus ponderosae epidemics in the Pinus contorta zone of south-central Oregon. Joint Fire Science Program, Boise, Idaho. JVA. $304, 505. David Shaw, Travis Woolley, Stephen Fitzgerald, Andy Eglitis, Laurie Kurth, Don Helmbrecht, Jane Smith. 2010 Jan – Dec 2012. Forest Pest Pocket Guide and Training Sessions. A field guide for landowners, loggers, and foresters and formal training sessions will be developed and implemented. Oregon Forest Resources Institute. $26,000. 2007-2008. David Shaw, Paul Oester, Greg Filip. Survey and Monitoring of Clark’s Nutcracker, Whitebark Pine, and White Pine Blister Rust in the Oregon Cascades. D. Shaw and M. Betts. June –Dec 2007. USDA, Region 1, Missoula, MT. $10,000. Non-Competitive Grants and Contracts

Thinning and fuels reduction treatments for ponderosa pine forest restoration. $$72,383. USDA Forest Service, PNW Research Station. This project was originally granted to Paul Doescher, but he retired and I took over the grant. It came in two cycles, $66,338 and $6,000. Effect of seed sources and test site planting environment on foliage diseases and other damage agents in a Douglas-fir reciprocal transplant study. 7-31-14 to 8 – 31 – 19. $48,777. USDA Forest Service, PNW Research Station, collaboration with G. Ritokova, OSU, and C. Harrington/B. St. Clair, PNW Research Station. Using SPLAT to protect Whitebark Pine. $58,041 (two cycles). USDA PNW Station. Collaboration with Rob Progar. 9/10/2014-8/30/2019. Modeling risk of infestation by balsam woolly adelgid (Adelges piceae)’. (three grant cycles) $181,145 2012-2015 USDA Forest Service, PNW Research Station. Collaboration With USFS Rob Progar. 2014. Modification to Non-structural carbon in forest trees. $5,000. 2013-2014.

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Continued funding for Patterns of non-structural carbon storage in western conifers. $8,000. 2010-2015. David Shaw, with Rick Meinzer and David Woodruff, PNW Research Station. Comparing aboveground biomass estimates using existing allometric equations, LIDAR, and tree based physiological models. $50,478. 2012-2013. USDA Forest Service, PNW Research Station, Western Wildlands Environmental Threats Assessment Center. With Travis Woolley, Michelle Agne, and USFS Nancy Grulke and Helen Maffei.

Supplemental Grant to, “Spatial and ecological analysis of red fir decline in California using FIA data.” $4,167. USDA Forest Service, PNW Research Station, Corvallis/Portland, OR. Andy Gray, funding contact. Continued funding for Patterns of non-structural carbon storage in western conifers. $43,420. 2010-2015. David Shaw, with Rick Meinzer and David Woodruff, PNW Research Station. Continuing investigation of the introduced parasites of larch casebearer (Coleophora laricella) in the Blue Mts. Oregon and throughout the Pacific Northwest with additional consideration of alpine larch. $35, 725. 2011-2013. D. Shaw and P. Oester, PNW Research Station, Western Wildlands Environmental Threats Assessment Center, Prineville, OR. Patterns of non-structural carbon storage in western conifers. $19,975. 2010-2015. David Shaw, with Rick Meinzer and David Woodruff, PNW Research Station. Are the introduced parasites of larch casebearer still present in the Blue Mountains, Oregon? $30,000. 2010-2011. David Shaw and Paul Oester. Western Wildland Environmental Threat Assessment Center, USFS PNW Research Station. [non competitive] Using advanced molecular techniques to evaluate forest soil microbial communities and monitor their responses to disturbance. 2009-2014. David Shaw, Rick Kelsey and Dan Manter. $120,000. PNW Research Station. Spatial and Ecological Analysis of Red Fir Decline in California Using FIA Plots. USDA Forest Service. PNW Research Station. $34,775. 2009-2011. David Shaw (Leif Mortenson GRA). Statistical Analysis of Structural and Compositional Vegetation in the Willapa Hills of Southwestern Washington. The Nature Conservancy. $14,351. 2009. David Shaw and Travis Woolley. Developing a validation approach for post fire tree mortality models. $31,000 Western Wildland Environmental Threats Assessment Center, USDA, PNW Research Station. 20072008. David Shaw, Travis Woolley, Lisa Ganio and Steve Fitzgerald. Impacts of post-fire salvage logging and wildfire burn intensity on soil productivity and forest recovery. USDA Forest Service. PI: Jane Smith, USFS. $15,000. (portion of larger project that ends Jan 2009). Evaluation of models used to predict post-fir tree mortality. David Shaw, Steve Fitzgerald, Lisa Ganio. July-Dec. 2007. $23,700. Western Wildland Environmental Threats Assessment Center, USDA, PNW Research Station.

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Analysis of Data from Monitoring of Created Wildlife Trees on the McKenzie River Ranger District. Willamette National Forest, USDA. Jan –June 2007. $19,800. David Shaw and Joan Hagar.

Grants and Contracts in Which I am not the Lead PI. Chris Still, Steven Perakis, David Shaw. 2015-2016. Ecosystems in the Sky: dynamic processes of old-growth tree canopies in Chile and the Pacific Northwest. College of Forestry, Chile Initiative (competitive internally). $20,000. Nicole Strong, Paul Oester, and David Shaw. 2013-2015. Pest Scene Investigators: A volunteer training program for Master Woodland Managers. $20,000 RREA program, OSU FNR Extension (competitive internally). $20,000. Amy Grotta, Wyatt Williams…

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4. Patents and Inventions Not applicable 5. Other information

Specialized Trainings 2009. April 14, 15. OSU Extension Service. Extension Methods Workshop. Adair Village. Mike Bondi, Rick Fletcher, and Mary Arnold. 2008. October 7, 8. US Dept. Agric., Cooperative State Research and Education Service (CSREES), Grantsmanship Workshop. Salt Lake City. Oct 7. CSREES Grantsmanship Workshop. Oct 8. Principles of Grant and Proposal Preparation. Professional Organization Membership American Phytopathological Society Ecological Society of America International Canopy Network (Vice President, Board of Directors) Northwest Scientific Association Society of American Foresters Western International Forest Disease Work Conference Western Forest Insect Work Conference Editor and reviewer Associate Editor, 2006 – 2010. Western Journal of Applied Forestry. Forest Insects and Disease. Journal Manuscript Reviews Conducted: Forest Pathology September 2015 Northwest Science May 2015 Madrono April 2015 Forest Science March 2015 Western North American Naturalist Jan 2015 Forest Science Nov 2014 NW Science Sept 2014 Plant Disease July 2014 Biotropica June 2014 Forest Science Feb 2014 Plant Disease, December 2013 Forest Ecology and Management, November 2013. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, Sept. 2013 European Journal of Forest Research July 2013 Canadian Journal Forest Research April 2013 European Journal of Forest Research. Feb 2013 PLOS ONE December 2012 New Zealand Journal of Forestry. July 2012 New Phytologist. July 2012 Forest Pathology Submitted May 2012 Forest Ecology and Management. Submitted March 7, 2012 Canadian Journal of Botany. Submitted Feb 14, 2012.

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Plant Disease. Review “First Report”. Submitted Feb 2012. Oecologia. Review of revised ms. Submitted July 7, 2011. Plant Disease. Submitted June 9, 2011. Journal of Arizona-Nevada Academy of Science. Submitted March 29, 2011. Journal of Phytopathology. Submitted Feb 14, 2011. Oecologia. Submitted Feb 11, 2011. Forest Pathology. Submitted Feb 1, 2011. Forest Ecology and Management, submitted September 15, 2010 Forest Pathology, submitted August 3, 2010 Plant Disease, submitted July 30, 2010 Journal of Wildlife Management, submitted July 15, 2010. The Pan-Pacific Entomologist, submitted June 28, 2010 Forest Pathology, submitted June 3, 2010 Western Journal of Applied Forestry, submitted April, 2010 Plant Disease, submitted November 14, 2009. Plant Disease, submitted July 15, 2009 Forest Pathology, submitted July 6, 2009 Canadian Journal of Forest Research, submitted June 30, 2009 Western Journal of Applied Forestry, submitted April 2009. Madrono, submitted Feb 3, 2009 Vegetation Ecology, submitted review Aug 2008. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, Submitted review July 2008. Ecology, submitted review Feb 2008. Northwest Science, submitted review September 2007. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, submitted review Nov 8, 2005. Online Educational Resource Reviews: Review of Plant Disease Lesson, Armillaria Root Disease, Shoestring Root Rot. American Phytopathological Society (5 year review). December 2015.

Grant Proposal Reviews Conducted: Joint Fire Science Panel. Reviewed 8 proposals. January 20, 2016. Boise, Idaho. RREA FNR Extension. 2015. Review 4 proposals. McIntire-Stennis funds, College of Forestry. 2014, review one proposal. Joint Fire Science Panel. Reviewed nine proposals. Jan 23, 2013. Boise, Idaho. McIntire-Stennis funds, College of Forestry. 2012, review one proposal. USDA, Forest Service, Forest Health Monitoring, Grant Proposals (22) “Evaluation Monitoring Proposals FY 2012”. Met in Portland, OR for rankings and synthesis. Oct. 19, 2011. Reviewed one grant proposal for USDA FS, PSW 2010 SOD Research Request for Proposals April 26, 2010 Reviewed 2 grant proposals for Mission Research Program, Northern Arizona University. Submitted October 19, 2009. Review grant proposals (2) for Sudden Oak Death program, Pacific Southwest Research Station. Submitted April 4, 2008

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Review Grant Proposal for Mission Research Program, Northern Arizona University, College of Forestry, Flagstaff, AZ. Submitted Oct 13, 2005. USFS Forest Health Monitoring Review of Forest Health Monitoring Project (Black stain root disease in Northern California) USFS FHP, Redding, CA. USFS General Technical Report Reviews Conducted: Review of Chapter 42. Brown spot. In; revised version of Diseases of Trees in the Great Plains. (GTR-RM-129) July 2014. Review of proposed USFS GTR. D. Scott. “Contributions to the Biology and Ecology of the Pine Butterfly, Neophasia menapia menapia (Lepidoptera: Pieridae) in Northeastern Oregon. 167 pages. August 6, 2013. Review 2 papers, Summer 2007. Sudden Oak Death Science Symposium. USFS General Technical Report. Review of USDA FS General Technical Report PNW-GTR-718. A synthesis of the literature on biology, ecology, and management of western hemlock dwarf mistletoes. Spring 2007. Published Oct 2007. US Forest Service, National Synthesis Reviews Review National Root Disease Synthesis (Blakely Lockman, Holly Kearns). June 1, 2015. Extension Publication Reviews Conducted: Review of Santamaria, L, and C. Landgren. Identifying and Managing Christmas Tree Diseases, Pests and Other Disorders (OSU Extension Pub) for PNW Extension Publication. July 23, 2013. OSU Extension Publication EC 1519. Managing tree wounding and stem decay in Oregon Forests. Review for Extension service continuing publications. Feb 10. 2012. OSU Extension Publication. Chal Landgren. Indentifying and Managing Christmas Tree Diseases, Pests and Other Threats. July 7, 2011. Review Extension Publication, “Pruning White Pine for Blister Rust”. Submitted Sept 20, 2005. Review Extension Publication, “Managing Forest Organic Debris for Forest Health. Submitted Dec 2008. Outside Review for Promotion Conducted: University of Arizona, Arizona Cooperative Extension. Tom DeGomez, Promotion to Full Agent. Review submitted August 20, 2008. USFS Forest Insect and Disease Leaflets (FIDL) Reviews Conducted:

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Review Forest Insect and Disease Leaflet for Phaeolus schweinitzii, cause of red-brown root and butt rot. Review submitted Jan 7, 2009. Society of American Foresters Reviews Conducted: 2011 Society of American Foresters, Abstracts submitted to the BioSecurity Track, 2011 National Convention. Submitted March 29, 2011. Review and Edit SAF Dictionary, Section on Entomology and Pathology Terminology, covered terms “sticker” to “window feeding”. (review submitted March 4, 2009) 2009 National Conference, Review submitted abstracts for two Tracks: Forest Biology and Management, Emerging Technologies.

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D. SERVICE 1. University Service University Faculty Senate. 2016- present Search Advocate Training. Dec 15, 2014. Fall 2014, Winter 2015. Search Committee, Forest Pathologist, Botany and Plant Pathology, and Forest Engineering, Resources and Management (originally was to be FES split). Search Advocate for the Committee. January 29 2015. Search Advocate visit to Watershed Specialist Search Committee. Broader Impacts Invitational. December 7, 2012. All day invitational workshop to launch a new comprehensive ‘broader impacts’ program at OSU. Faculty Senate. 2012, January – December 2014. Dean of Forestry Search Committee, January – June 2012.

Department of Forest Engineering, Resources and Management. Aug 2013. Member, Search committee for Starker Chair in Community Forestry. October 2012- June 2013. Chair, Forest Hydrology and Watersheds Assist. Prof. search committee. June 2012 – 2014. Dept. Promotion and Tenure Committee. 2011-present. Assist with grad students. Silviculture, Fire and Forest Health Area of Concentration. 2008-2011. FERM Graduate Student/Faculty Committee 2008-2010. Forest Science Graduate Program Fellowship Committee. 2009. FERM Guistina and Knudsen Chair Selection Committee. Forestry Extension. 2015. Search Committee, Lane County FRN Extension Forester. 2015-2016. 2005 – 2008. Forestry Extension, Steering Committee, Master Woodland Manager Program. Nicole Strong, Chair. Department of Forest Science. Fellowship Committee (2005, 2006, 2007, 2008). Dave Hibbs, Chair. Promotion and Tenure Committee, Senior FRAs (2006). Bev Law, Chair. Promotion and Tenure Committee, Conversion to Research Faculty (2006). Darrell Ross, Chair. Promotion and Tenure Committee, (Observer) Conversion to Associate Professor. (2007) Barb Bond, Chair College of Forestry. 2015 – current. Faculty Senator. 2013. Member of WSE, P and T committee to review C. Knowles promotion.

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Nov-Dec 2012. Search Committee for FRA. Keith Jayawickrama. September 28, 2012. ½ day walk about of campus trees. Annual Ring. With Ed Jenson. January – June 2012. Dean of Forestry Search Committeee. September 23, 2011. Annual Ring. Led field trip with Dave Stahler to local forests and trails for incoming Freshman in the College. May 21, 2009. Meet with Canadian Ambassador to the US with College of Forestry and Natural Resources Group. Discussed forest health. Sept. 22, 2006. Field Day at H.J. Andrews Experimental Forest with new incoming FS graduate students. November 3, 2006. College of Forestry, Oregon State University. 100th Birthday. Booth: Forest Health in Oregon. Sept. 21, 2007. Field Day at H.J. Andrews Experimental Forest with new incoming FS graduate students. 2. Service to the Profession IUFRO, International Union of Forest Research Organizations. • Coordinator (2014-present), Working Unit 7.02.11. Parasitic Flowering Plants in Forests Society of American Foresters • National Technical Committee: D5 Forest Insects and Pathogens. Chair of Committee 2009, 2010 Vice Chair 2007, 2008 • National SAF Forest Science and Technology Board, D-Forest Management and Utilization Working Group Representative 2012-2014, Interim Representative 2011. • SAF Judge for Student Poster Competition, 2009, 2012 National Conventions • Oregon SAF, Chair Science and Technology Committee, OSAF Executive Committee (2011, 2012) Western International Forest Disease Work Conference • Local Arrangements for 2015 Meeting planned for Newport, Oregon State University • Program Chair and Organizing Committee Member, 2013, Western Hazard Tree Workshop, Sedona, AZ. • Program Chair, 2009 Annual Meeting, Durango, Colorado • Chair, Outstanding Achievement Award Committee. (3 year service, began in 2005, Chair 2007, Award given to Rich Hunt 2007). • Co-chair, Committee on forest diseases and climate (2009-2013) • Chair, Dwarf mistletoe Committee (2013-present) • Committee member, Student Travel Awards (2013 -) • Member, organizing/planning committee, Western Hazard Tree Workshop 2010, Medford, OR. International Canopy Network • Board of Directors (Vice President), 1995-Present.

3. Service to the Public (professional)

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2015. January 27, 2016. Visit to Corvallis Water Board for discussion of Forest Health, short presentation on Forest Health Perspectives for the Eastern Slope of the Coast Range Around Corvallis. 35 minutes. 2011. September 15. 1 day. Volunteer teaching. Outdoor School for Elementary students. Corvallis School District, coordinated by Dick Powell, Starker Forests. 2010. September. 2 days. Volunteer teaching. Outdoor School for Elementary students, Corvallis School District, coordinated by Dick Powell, Starker Forests.

4. Service to the Public (non-professional) 2015, September-2016 June. Host Family, Foreign Exchange Student (AFE), Female Thailand student at Corvallis High School.. 2011, November – 2012 June. Host family, Foreign Exchange Student (AFE), Female Phillipine student (Muslim) at Corvallis High School. 2011/2012. ~14 days during school year. Adult supervision, Morning crossing guards. 2008 June 9. Assisted with field trip for Adams Elementary School to Starker Forests. Day long. 2009 September. Two Weekend Days, cut firewood for Linn-Benton County Food Share program.

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E. AWARDS 1. National and International Awards Plant Disease Editors Pick, Top Eight Papers of 2008. # 5. Mathiasen, R.L., D.L. Nickrent, D.C. Shaw, and D.M. Watson. 2008. Mistletoes: Systematics, Pathology, Ecology, and Management. Plant Disease. 92: 988-1006. 2. State and Regional Awards N/A 3. University and Community Awards Awesome Force Award, Forestry and Natural Resources Extension. November 15, 2010.