Desempeño Post-Trasplante De 17 Leñosas Forrajeras Nativas De Sonora, México

Translated title of the contribution: Post-Transplantat Performance Of 17 Native Wood Fodder Species From Sonora, Mexico

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

An alternative to prevent the worldwide degradation of arid lands is reforestation with fodder trees and shrubs. However, studies on the survival, recruitment and growth of fodder plants in arid areas are scarce. The aim of this study was to compare the survival total growth of the fodder species established by transplant and irrigation for a year, and evaluate the period of survival that follows in a natural environment, between 2002 and 2016. The hypothesis was that native species would show different survival, recruitment and height values. This investigation included a sample of 133 individuals transplanted at random in Sonora, Mexico. Out of nine tree species, Prosopis velutina, Cercidium floridum, Cercidium microphyllum and Olneya tesota had a survival rate of 100 % and contrasted with five species that had 19 % (Χ2 = 58.607, p ≤ 0.0001), and P. velutina, C. floridum, and C. microphyllum, which increased the number of individuals. Out of eight shrub species, Caesalpinia palmeri, Coursetia glandulosa, Simmondsia chinensis and Lippia palmeri had a survival rate of 100 % (6.25 %; Χ2= 36.596, p ≤ 0.0001) and C. palmeri, C. glandulosa and S. chinensis presented recruitment. Ipomoea arborescens presented the greatest height in the tree species, with 800 cm and Coursetia glandulosa in shrub species, with 488 cm. These results for survival, recruitment and total height will help select species for reforestation programs of the arid regions of Sonora.

Original languageSpanish
Pages (from-to)371-380
Number of pages10
JournalAgrociencia
Volume53
Issue number3
StatePublished - 1 Jan 2019

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fodder
Coursetia
Parkinsonia microphyllum
Prosopis velutina
Mexico
Simmondsia chinensis
forage
shrubs
reforestation
Parkinsonia
survival rate
Caesalpinia
shrub
Lippia
Ipomoea
arid lands
arid zones
indigenous species
irrigation
degradation

Cite this

@article{aa6b04d11fa24cbdade7874e4e0a8d28,
title = "Desempe{\~n}o Post-Trasplante De 17 Le{\~n}osas Forrajeras Nativas De Sonora, M{\'e}xico",
abstract = "An alternative to prevent the worldwide degradation of arid lands is reforestation with fodder trees and shrubs. However, studies on the survival, recruitment and growth of fodder plants in arid areas are scarce. The aim of this study was to compare the survival total growth of the fodder species established by transplant and irrigation for a year, and evaluate the period of survival that follows in a natural environment, between 2002 and 2016. The hypothesis was that native species would show different survival, recruitment and height values. This investigation included a sample of 133 individuals transplanted at random in Sonora, Mexico. Out of nine tree species, Prosopis velutina, Cercidium floridum, Cercidium microphyllum and Olneya tesota had a survival rate of 100 {\%} and contrasted with five species that had 19 {\%} (Χ2 = 58.607, p ≤ 0.0001), and P. velutina, C. floridum, and C. microphyllum, which increased the number of individuals. Out of eight shrub species, Caesalpinia palmeri, Coursetia glandulosa, Simmondsia chinensis and Lippia palmeri had a survival rate of 100 {\%} (6.25 {\%}; Χ2= 36.596, p ≤ 0.0001) and C. palmeri, C. glandulosa and S. chinensis presented recruitment. Ipomoea arborescens presented the greatest height in the tree species, with 800 cm and Coursetia glandulosa in shrub species, with 488 cm. These results for survival, recruitment and total height will help select species for reforestation programs of the arid regions of Sonora.",
keywords = "Height increase, Recruitment, Survival",
author = "Hern{\'a}n Celaya-Michel and {Mc Caughey-Espinoza}, {D. Miriam} and Rodr{\'i}guez, {J. C{\'e}sar} and Bautista-Olivas, {A. Laura} and Castellanos-Villegas, {Alejandro E.} and C{\'e}sar Hinojo-Hinojo and Jes{\'u}s Sosa-Casta{\~n}eda and Miguel Barrera-Silva",
year = "2019",
month = "1",
day = "1",
language = "Espa{\~n}ol",
volume = "53",
pages = "371--380",
journal = "Agrocencia",
issn = "1405-3195",
publisher = "Colegio de Postgraduados",
number = "3",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Desempeño Post-Trasplante De 17 Leñosas Forrajeras Nativas De Sonora, México

AU - Celaya-Michel, Hernán

AU - Mc Caughey-Espinoza, D. Miriam

AU - Rodríguez, J. César

AU - Bautista-Olivas, A. Laura

AU - Castellanos-Villegas, Alejandro E.

AU - Hinojo-Hinojo, César

AU - Sosa-Castañeda, Jesús

AU - Barrera-Silva, Miguel

PY - 2019/1/1

Y1 - 2019/1/1

N2 - An alternative to prevent the worldwide degradation of arid lands is reforestation with fodder trees and shrubs. However, studies on the survival, recruitment and growth of fodder plants in arid areas are scarce. The aim of this study was to compare the survival total growth of the fodder species established by transplant and irrigation for a year, and evaluate the period of survival that follows in a natural environment, between 2002 and 2016. The hypothesis was that native species would show different survival, recruitment and height values. This investigation included a sample of 133 individuals transplanted at random in Sonora, Mexico. Out of nine tree species, Prosopis velutina, Cercidium floridum, Cercidium microphyllum and Olneya tesota had a survival rate of 100 % and contrasted with five species that had 19 % (Χ2 = 58.607, p ≤ 0.0001), and P. velutina, C. floridum, and C. microphyllum, which increased the number of individuals. Out of eight shrub species, Caesalpinia palmeri, Coursetia glandulosa, Simmondsia chinensis and Lippia palmeri had a survival rate of 100 % (6.25 %; Χ2= 36.596, p ≤ 0.0001) and C. palmeri, C. glandulosa and S. chinensis presented recruitment. Ipomoea arborescens presented the greatest height in the tree species, with 800 cm and Coursetia glandulosa in shrub species, with 488 cm. These results for survival, recruitment and total height will help select species for reforestation programs of the arid regions of Sonora.

AB - An alternative to prevent the worldwide degradation of arid lands is reforestation with fodder trees and shrubs. However, studies on the survival, recruitment and growth of fodder plants in arid areas are scarce. The aim of this study was to compare the survival total growth of the fodder species established by transplant and irrigation for a year, and evaluate the period of survival that follows in a natural environment, between 2002 and 2016. The hypothesis was that native species would show different survival, recruitment and height values. This investigation included a sample of 133 individuals transplanted at random in Sonora, Mexico. Out of nine tree species, Prosopis velutina, Cercidium floridum, Cercidium microphyllum and Olneya tesota had a survival rate of 100 % and contrasted with five species that had 19 % (Χ2 = 58.607, p ≤ 0.0001), and P. velutina, C. floridum, and C. microphyllum, which increased the number of individuals. Out of eight shrub species, Caesalpinia palmeri, Coursetia glandulosa, Simmondsia chinensis and Lippia palmeri had a survival rate of 100 % (6.25 %; Χ2= 36.596, p ≤ 0.0001) and C. palmeri, C. glandulosa and S. chinensis presented recruitment. Ipomoea arborescens presented the greatest height in the tree species, with 800 cm and Coursetia glandulosa in shrub species, with 488 cm. These results for survival, recruitment and total height will help select species for reforestation programs of the arid regions of Sonora.

KW - Height increase

KW - Recruitment

KW - Survival

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85066308142&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Artículo

AN - SCOPUS:85066308142

VL - 53

SP - 371

EP - 380

JO - Agrocencia

JF - Agrocencia

SN - 1405-3195

IS - 3

ER -