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  • Impacts of deer on northeastern forests and strategies for control

Impacts of deer on northeastern forests and strategies for control

  • 06/15/2016
  • 2 sessions
  • 06/15/2016, 12:00 PM 1:00 PM
  • 06/15/2016, 7:00 PM 8:00 PM
  • Webinar

Impacts of deer on northeastern forests and strategies for control.  Deer have been shown to cause significant negative impacts to forest regeneration in northeastern forests.  Chronic over-browsing reduces both plant and animal abundance, and these legacy effects can last long after deer numbers are reduced.  Landowners should manage deer numbers on their property at levels the forest can sustain.  Aggressive hunting programs, or in some cases deer damage permits, may be needed to lower deer numbers and impacts to acceptable levels.  There is no quick and easy solution unless deer can be fenced out of regeneration areas, and this usually is not economically feasible.  In many parts of NYS, if landowners do not manage deer, then successful forest regeneration of diverse hardwood trees is unlikely. Presented by Dr. Paul Curtis, Cornell University Department of Natural Resources.

 

Wednesday, June 15, 2016.  Live at noon and again at 7PM.

 

Instructions:

  1. Read all these instructions.
  2. You need a personal registration ID to join this month’s webinar.  There is unlimited space for participants, the ID simply provides you the necessary access code.  Obtain your registration ID via:   https://cornell.webex.com/cornell/onstage/g.php?MTID=e3b6fff6377c9855770258b58070d1e56 If prompted for a password, use            C0rne11F0rest      (the word “CornellForest” except the o = zero= 0 and L = the number 1; the numbers are in red font).
  3. On the webpage where the above link takes you, look for the option to “register” to receive your “registration id” number.  Note this page also includes the option to download resources related to this webinar (if available).
  4. Wait for the email that contains your personal “registration id” number (a couple minutes at most usually).
  5. Pasted below is an example of the email you will receive after following the preceding steps.
  6. As illustrated in my example below, join the webinar via the “click here” button to open into your default web browser (e.g., Internet Explorer or Firefox).  The “click here” button should open into the webinar, or display a page indicating the webinar is not active.  If the webinar is not active, that means the host isn’t connected and you will need to wait until the host connects.  If the page opens into a rather generic “Cisco WebEx” page then your browser may not be compatible with WebEx and you should copy and paste the full link (see example below, it follows “click here”) into an alternate web browser.  Using an alternate web browser usually solves most connection problems.
  7. Test the sound capacity of your computer by accessing a website with sound (e.g., video clip on a news website, Youtube, etc.). 
  8. As you enter the webinar, you may be asked to test your media player.  If so, you will need to complete that step.
  9. As you enter the webinar, you will be given the option to download software; you can bypass that step and enter the webinar directly.  I’m not aware of any problems that have arisen from downloading the software (which streamlines subsequent access, but you should make this decision for yourself.

 

Example of Email with Participant Registration ID and Access Link


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