Jenna H. Tilt

Jenna H. Tilt
Oregon State University | OSU · Department of Geography, Environmental Sciences, and Marine Resource Management (GEM)

About

12
Publications
1,371
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358
Citations
Citations since 2016
4 Research Items
206 Citations
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20162017201820192020202120220102030
20162017201820192020202120220102030
Introduction

Publications

Publications (12)
Article
The food, energy, and water (FEW) sectors are heavily impacted by increasing vulnerability of natural resources. The concept of a FEW Nexus highlights resource interdependencies and the need for integrated decision making across FEW sectors. The objective of this paper is to identify how regional-scale FEW stakeholders in the Umatilla Basin, OR USA...
Article
Variability in regulatory structure and climate can impact green infrastructure projects and policies in smaller communities (< 50,000). To examine how these factors can constrain or catalyze green infrastructure projects, we facilitated the development of two green infrastructure demonstration and education projects in Coos Bay and LaGrande, two s...
Article
Full-text available
The practice of green infrastructure is an evolving field of sustainable planning that often requires collaborative partnerships at the municipal and state levels. Expertise from engineers, land care professionals, planners, and natural resource consultants are often required for successful project implementation. Traditionally, these professionals...
Chapter
Urban areas in the western United States have experienced significant population growth in outlying communities, particularly those close to natural and rural amenities. A comparative case study of three exurban communities in King County (Seattle), Washington allows close examination of the complex dynamics and competing interests that shape the p...
Article
A regional urban forestry initiative, the Portland - Vancouver Metropolitan Regional Urban Forestry Strategy, was recently created in the Portland, Oregon and Vancouver, Washington region of the United States. To inform the development of this initiative, a needs assessment survey was sent to community officials and program managers in the 30 citie...
Article
Smart growth strategies of infill and compact growth in existing suburban cities will most likely not be sufficient to absorb a new US household growth in the future. To meet housing demands and preferences, master-planned communities will continue to be built in outlying exurban areas. However, little is known about the impacts these communities m...
Article
Full-text available
This study explored changes in forest preferences among three different groups—foresters, environmentalists, and the general public (n = 410)—over a 7-year period for five different forest treatment types. Preferences were assessed for near views of clearcut, two-age cut, patch cut, group selection, and commercial thin. Results show that time since...
Article
(1) To understand demographic and environmental factors influencing walking trips to parks for adults with children living at home; and (2) To determine if preferences for walking environments may influence walking trips and why. Neighborhoods with varying levels of canopy coverage and access to destinations were selected within the city of Seattle...
Article
This study examines perceptions of rural character from the varied perspective of local residents, urban recreationalists, and planners. Using a mixture of qualitative and quantitative methodologies, the research focused on two small towns in western Washington which are facing growth pressures. Study results show that density is less important in...
Article
Full-text available
Examine the influence of destinations within walking distance of a residence and vegetation on walking trips and body mass index (BMI). Cross-sectional analysis of data from residences with varying accessibility and greenness. Seattle, Washington. Stratified random sample of residents, stratified by accessibility and greenness. RESPONSE RATE: 17.5...
Article
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Washington, 2007. This research examines the characteristics of preferred walking environments and how vegetation and preference for vegetation in a neighborhood can affect walking behaviors. The dissertation consists of two studies which assessed neighborhood vegetation objectively in using two different measurements...
Article
Thesis (M.S.)--University of Washington, 2001. Includes bibliographical references (leaves 86-90).

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