Taylor Wilderness in the fall

Research

Research Overview

How Taylor Science is Being Used

The research opportunities at the Taylor Wilderness Research Station are based on its remote location and the minimal human impact characteristic of the 2.3 million-acre Frank Church River of No Return Wilderness. These characteristics allow studies of baseline conditions for many regional to global environmental changes (e.g., temperature increase, invasive species) and direct comparisons with areas subject to other management activities. College of Natural Resources faculty, students and research partners have worked with agencies such as the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and Idaho Fish & Game. 


Salamandar

Research Themes

Because of its remote location, Taylor Wilderness Research Station is uniquely suited to host a wide variety of research.
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Frank Church Wilderness

Featured Researchers

A variety of University of Idaho, Federal and State, and partner researchers have utilized Taylor for both short-term and long-term monitoring projects.
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a pink flower growing at tayler wilderness research station

Long-Term Monitoring

Taylor has supported continuous long-term monitoring since 1974.
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  • Justin Schlee

Taylor Power System

University of Idaho Engineering students developed and installed new hydroelectric and solar energy sources at Taylor in 2010. Check out how student engineers put this project together!