Ames Forester


Probably no period in the history of the country has created a greater demand for range research than the last decade. The acute economic situation since 1930, aided and abetted by drought, has caused many a stockman to look for the help which research results might afford. The efforts of Federal and State agencies to alleviate the situation has called for a vast amount of information which research techniques aided in collecting and research results facilitated in interpreting. The best indication of the part research may play in the solution of range problems lies in consideration, first, of the nature and scope of these problems, and second, of the gains in improved range conditi6ns and the possibilities revealed for further improvement where research has already been developed and applied.



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