References, Resources, and Acknowledgments
About the Authors and Artist
Elizabeth Rieben and Betsy Wooster are education specialists in the BLM's Washington, D.C. office. Leah Quesenberry is an interpretive specialist in the BLM's Royal Gorge Field Office,Canon City, Colorado. Shelly Fischman created the illustrations.
Major References and Resources
References and Resources
Kershaw, L.J. 1998. Plants of the Rocky Mountains. Lone Pine Publishing.
Lamb, S. 1995. The Smithsonian Guides to Natural America: The Southern Rockies. Smithsonian Books.
"Learning Landscapes," Bureau of Land Management
National Energy Foundation 1996. Decision Making for Multiple Use Public Lands. Salt Lake City, Utah.
National Historic Trails Interpretive Center, Casper, Wyoming. www.wy.blm.gov/nhtic/index.htm
U.S. Geological Survey. Invasive Species Science Strategy for Department of the Interior Lands in the USGS Central Region. April 1, 2000.
From the BLM: Rey Adame, Jim Albano, Greg Albright, Bibi Booth, Carol Dawson, Tom Gorey, Gayle Irwin, Cooper Jensen, Scott Lieurance, Marion Malinowski, Prill Mecham, Kenny McDaniel, Karen Rice, Dave Roberts, Andi Senti, Tom Steger, Mary Tisdale, Karen Tucker, Cindy Wertz, Joyce Whitney.|
Others: Jay Anderson, Bridger-Teton National Forest; Tina Bernd-Cohen, Executive Director, The Blackfoot Challenge; Hugh Gardiner; Talie Morrison, Alpine Meadows Hiking and Backpacking; Ed Bangs, Sharon Rose, Bruce Rosenlund, Chris Servheen, and Lavonda Walton, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is an agency of the Department of the Interior. The BLM manages about 105 million hectares of public land, mostly in the western United States and Alaska.