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1764 actions found

Use prescribed burning to reduce potential for large wild fires
No evidence found (no assessment) Based on: 0 studies
Use prescribed burning to reduce potential for large wild fires
Use prescribed burning to mimic natural fire cycle
No evidence found (no assessment) Based on: 0 studies
Use prescribed burning to mimic natural fire cycle
Use prescribed burning to control trees
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 2 studies
Use prescribed burning to control trees
Use prescribed burning to control grass
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 2 studies
Use prescribed burning to control grass
Use prescribed burning on shrublands
Trade-off between benefit and harms Based on: 8 studies
Use prescribed burning on shrublands
Use prescribed burning on savannas
Trade-off between benefit and harms Based on: 5 studies
Use prescribed burning on savannas
Use prescribed burning on pine forests
Trade-off between benefit and harms Based on: 28 studies
Use prescribed burning on pine forests
Use prescribed burning on grasslands
Trade-off between benefit and harms Based on: 21 studies
Use prescribed burning on grasslands
Use prescribed burning on deciduous forests
Likely to be ineffective or harmful Based on: 4 studies
Use prescribed burning on deciduous forests
Use prescribed burning on coastal habitats
Likely to be ineffective or harmful Based on: 3 studies
Use prescribed burning on coastal habitats
Use prescribed burning on Australian sclerophyll forest
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 3 studies
Use prescribed burning on Australian sclerophyll forest
Use prescribed burning
Trade-off between benefit and harms Based on: 7 studies
Use prescribed burning
Use pioneer plants or crops as nurse plants
No evidence found (no assessment) Based on: 0 studies
Use pioneer plants or crops as nurse plants
Use pesticides only when pests or crop damage reach threshold levels
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 14 studies
Use pesticides only when pests or crop damage reach threshold levels
Use perches to increase foraging success
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 4 studies
Use perches to increase foraging success
Use perch-deterrents to stop raptors perching on pylons
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 1 study
Use perch-deterrents to stop raptors perching on pylons
Use patch retention instead of clearcutting
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 1 study
Use patch retention instead of clearcutting
Use patch retention harvesting instead of clearcutting
Likely to be beneficial Based on: 2 studies
Use patch retention harvesting instead of clearcutting
Use patch retention harvesting instead of clear-cutting
No evidence found (no assessment) Based on: 0 studies
Use patch retention harvesting instead of clear-cutting
Use partial retention harvesting instead of clearcutting
Unknown effectiveness (limited evidence) Based on: 3 studies
Use partial retention harvesting instead of clearcutting
Use organic rather than mineral fertilizers
Beneficial Based on: 19 studies
Use organic rather than mineral fertilizers
Use organic rather than mineral fertilisers
No evidence found (no assessment) Based on: 0 studies
Use organic rather than mineral fertilisers
Use of unpalatable buffer crops
No evidence found (no assessment) Based on: 0 studies
Use of unpalatable buffer crops
Use of natural hedges to deter primates
No evidence found (no assessment) Based on: 0 studies
Use of natural hedges to deter primates

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