The importance of a land acknowledgement is not to acknowledge land, but to acknowledge the connection between people and place. It is showing gratitude for the opportunities that our place gives us, and it is an agreement to respect and learn from the peoples who have stewarded the land for tens-of-thousands of years.
Through our partnerships with Indigenous communities and governments we aim to support land stewardship initiatives and incorporate the traditional knowledge of fire stewardship into our practices.
COLLABORATORS & FUNDING ORGANIZATIONS
We collaborate with a variety of communities, institutions, and government to build on the scope of our research projects and educational initiatives. These are some of the incredible partners that make our work possible.
MEET THE LAB
We are a multidisciplinary group of researchers dedicated to disentangling the impacts of land use, fire suppression, drought, insets, and pathogens on forest dynamics and disrupted fire regimes, while working closely with Indigenous communities to promote fire stewardship initiatives and community wildfire preparedness.
Our methods include tree-ring analyses to investigate disturbance regimes and the impacts of climate and humans on forest dynamics. With our graduate students and international collaborators, the Tree Ring Lab has on-going research on fire regimes and forest resilience to climate change in British Columbia and Alberta, Canada and in Northern Patagonia, Argentina.
LEARN HOW YOU CAN GET INVOLVED
Are you looking to take on a Postdoctoral Fellowship?
The lab posts postdoc positions through the Faculty of Forestry. Keep an eye out for new career opportunities by following the link below.
For prospective MSc and PhD students, please visit the Faculty of Forestry's Thesis-Based Degrees page. Applications are due March 1 (International) and April 1 (Canadian) each year.
If you think your interests align with out lab, we want to hear from you!
Follow the link below for information regarding admission to the Faculty of Forestry's graduate programs.
Undergraduate students have many ways to participate in the lab, from research assistant positions, co-op work terms, to directed studies under Dr. Lori Daniels.
There are many ways to be involved as an undergrad!
Co-op work placement
WE WANT TO DO IMPORTANT WORK THAT MAKES A DIFFERENCE.
Dr. Lori Daniels
Recipient of the 2019 Canadian Forestry Scientific Achievement Award