+44 1803 865913
By: WO Pruitt and LM Baskin
163 pages, Figs, tabs, col photos
Language: Bilingual in English and Russian
The circumpolar taiga or boreal forest is remarkably uniform in its climate, vegetation types and animal types. All life forms here have evolved adaptations to the long, cold and snowy winters, the short, hot and dry summers and the swiftly-changing seasons. The same genera and families of birds and mammals occur in this forest type in Eurasia and North America. Humans have invaded and exploited these northern coniferous forests differently in Canada and Russia. Although the history of human use has been different between the two countries the end results in both have frequently been catastrophic for vegetation, animals and some human groups. Such similarities and differences have been studied by biologists, human ecologists, anthropologists and other scientists at two research and teaching field stations in the taiga. Introductions to their work are presented here in both English and Russian in parallel texts.
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