Restoration Ecology fosters the exchange of ideas among the many disciplines involved in the process of ecological restoration.

Ecological Restoration is a quarterly publication that provides a forum for people interested in all aspects of ecological restoration.

Ecological Management and Restoration aims to bridge the gap between the ecologist’s perspective and field manager’s experience.

Conservation is a sophisticated, readable, and utterly practical magazine for people who are serious about conservation.

Ecological Applications contains ecological research and discussion papers that develop the basic scientific principles on which environmental decision-making should rest.

Ecological Economics is concerned with extending and integrating the study and management of “nature’s household” (ecology) and “humankind’s household” (economics).


Restoring Natural Capital: Science, Business, and Practice (2007), edited by Aronson, Milton, and Blignaut, considers the costs and benefits of repairing ecosystem goods and services in natural and socio-ecological systems.

A Guide for Desert and Dryland Restoration (2007), by Bainbridge, outlines the processes and procedures needed to evaluate, plan, implement, and monitor desert restoration projects.

Restoring the Pacific Northwest (2006), edited by Apostol and Sinclair, gathers and presents the best examples of state-of-the-art restoration techniques and projects – an invaluable reference for practitioners across North America and around the world.

Foundations of Restoration Ecology (2006), edited by Falk et al, looks at the levels of biological organization, critical concepts in ecological research, and restoration ecology research in context.

Assembly Rules and Restoration Ecology (2004), edited by Temperton et al, combines theoretical and practical aspects of restoration in a vital compendium of information and ideas.

Great Basin Riparian Ecosystems (2004), edited by Chambers and Miller, addresses restoration over a variety of scales and integrates work from multiple disciplines, including riparian ecology, paleoecology, geomorphology, and hydrology.

Ex Situ Plant Conservation (2004), edited by Guerrant et al, is the first book to address integrated plant conservation strategies and to examine the scientific, technical, and strategic bases of the ex situ approach.

The Ecological Restoration of Southwest Ponderosa Pine Forests (2003), edited by Friederici, brings together practitioners and thinkers from a variety of fields to synthesize what is known about ecological restoration in ponderosa pine forests.

Wildlife Restoration (2002), by Morrison, links restoration ecology and wildlife management in an accessible and comprehensive guide to restoring wildlife and the habitats upon which they depend.

The Historical Ecology Handbook (2001), edited by Egan and Howell, makes essential connections between past and future ecosystems, bringing together leading experts to offer a much-needed introduction to the field of historical ecology.

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