Steve NormanResearch Ecologist
Applications of comparative risk assessment for managing fire prone forests using diverse datasets and GIS. Assessment of the historical importance of fire and other disturbances in the development of coast redwood forests using tree ring analysis. Modeling vegetation patterns and changes in fire climate in northwestern California.
- Ph.D.in Geography, 2002
- Penn State University
- M.A.in Geography, 1991
- Western Illinois University
- B.A.in Geography-Environmental Science, 1987
- Mansfield University of PA
- Kumar, Jitendra; Weiner, Jon; Hargrove, William W.; Norman, Steve; Hoffman, Forrest M.; Newcomb, Doug. 2016. Characterization and classification of vegetation canopy structure and distribution within the Great Smoky Mountains National Park using LiDAR.
- Norman, Steve; Koch, Frank H.; Hargrove, William W. 2016. Detecting and monitoring large-scale drought effects on forests: toward and integrated approach.
- Hallema, Dennis W.; Sun, Ge; Caldwell, Peter V.; Norman, Steve; Cohen, Erika C.; Liu, Yongqiang; McNulty, Steve. 2016. Relationships between wildland fires and watershed hydrology across the contiguous U.S.
- Norman, Steven P.; Hargrove, William W.; Spruce, Joseph P.; Christie, William M.; Schroeder, Sean W. 2013. Highlights of satellite-based forest change recognition and tracking using the ForWarn System.
- Mills, Richard Tran; Kumar, Jitendra; Hoffman, Forrest M.; Hargrove, William W.; Spruce, Joseph P.; Norman, Steven P. 2013. Identification and visualization of dominant patterns and anomalies in remotely sensed vegetation phenology using a parallel tool for principal components analysis.
- Guo, Qinfeng; Norman, Steve. 2012. Improving restoration to control plant invasions under climate change.
- Norman, Steven P.; Hargrove, William W. 2012. Land surface phenology as a coarse-filter indicator of disturbance and climatic effects across the coast redwood range.
- advancing the Comparative Risk Assessment Framework and Tools (CRAFT) (2011)
- The Eastern Forest Environmental Threat Assessment Center and the University of North Carolina Asheville's National Environmental Modeling and Analysis Center have expanded an integrated risk assessment framework that will help natural resource managers compare the effects of different decisions, despite uncertainties. This collaboration is focused on advancing the Comparative Risk Assessment Framework and Tools (CRAFT) through development of on-line tools and applied workshops.