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Volume 30
Number 2
Fall 2013
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Published: 15 Jan 2014 (online)  •  30 Jan 2014 (in print)
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Masthead 30(2)—Fall 2013

PARKScience
Integrating Research and Resource Management in the National Parks

Volume 30 • Number 2 • Fall 2013
www.nature.nps.gov/ParkScience
ISSN 0735–9462

Published by
U.S. Department of the Interior
National Park Service
Natural Resource Stewardship and Science
Office of Education and Outreach
Lakewood, Colorado

Director, National Park Service
Jon Jarvis

Associate Director, Natural Resource Stewardship and Science
Bert Frost

Editor and Layout
Jeff Selleck

Copyeditor/Proofreader
Lori D. Kranz (contractor)

Editorial board
John Dennis—Deputy Chief Scientist, Natural Resource Stewardship and Science

Charles Roman—NPS Research Coordinator, North Atlantic Coast Cooperative Ecosystem Studies Unit, University of Rhode Island

Kathy Tonnessen—NPS Research Coordinator,
Rocky Mountains Cooperative Ecosystem Studies Unit, University of Montana

Editorial office
Jeff Selleck
National Park Service
NRSS/OEO
P.O. Box 25287
Denver, CO 80225-0287

E-mail: jeff_Selleck[at]nps.gov
Phone: 303-969-2147
Fax: 303-987-6704

Sample style for article citation
Marburger, J., and S. Travis. 2013. Cattail hybridization in national parks: An example of cryptic plant invasions. Park Science 30(2):58–68.

Printed on recycled paper.

Park Science is a research and resource management journal of the U.S. National Park Service. It reports the implications of recent and ongoing natural and social science and related cultural research for park planning, management, and policy. Seasonal issues are published usually in spring and fall, with a thematic issue that explores a topic in depth published in summer or winter. The publication serves a broad audience of national park and protected area managers and scientists and provides for public outreach. It is funded by the Associate Director for Natural Resource Stewardship and Science.

Articles are field-oriented accounts of applied research and resource management presented in nontechnical language. The editor and board or subject-matter experts review content for clarity, completeness, usefulness, scientific and technical soundness, and relevance to NPS policy.

Facts and views expressed in Park Science are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect opinions or policies of the National Park Service. Mention of trade names or commercial products does not constitute an endorsement or recommendation for use by the National Park Service.

Article inquiries, submissions, and comments should be directed to the editor by e-mail. Letters addressing scientific or factual content are welcome and may be edited for length, clarity, and tone.

Park Science is published online at http://www.nature.nps.gov/ParkScience (ISSN 1090-9966). The Web site provides guidelines for article submission, an editorial style guide, an archive and key word searching of all articles, and subscription management.

Though subscriptions are offered free of charge, voluntary donations help defray production costs. A typical donation is $15 per year. Checks should be made payable to the National Park Service and sent to the editorial office address.

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The Nature Play Zone at Indiana Dunes National Lakeshore: A case study
The “Monte Video” inscription at Grand Canyon National Park: Why it’s likely from the Bass tourist era
Deep-time perspectives and understanding change on public lands
Predicting the past with GIS at Indiana Dunes National Lakeshore
Archeological contributions to climate change studies: Past, present, and future
Ojibwe cultural landscapes of Voyageurs National Park, Minnesota
Use of high-resolution airborne laser scanning for the analysis of archeological and natural landscapes on the northern Great Plains
Native American culture and prehistoric bison hunting in the Black Hills
Park health resources: Benefits, values, and implications
Development of a Healthy Parks Healthy People strategic action plan for Hot Springs National Park
Managing vegetation for children: Enhancing free-play opportunities through direct management
Cars and canyons: Understanding roadside impacts of automobile pollution in Grand Canyon National Park
Cattail hybridization in national parks: An example of cryptic plant invasions
Shoreline Changes in Jamaica Bay, Gateway National Recreation Area, 1924–2006: Implications for Shoreline Restoration
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