National Park Service

Klamath Network (KLMN)

Parks in this Network

KLMN Network Map
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Klamath Network

View of Crater Lake from the Cleetwood Trail The last eruption of Lassen Peak took place in 1915 Bumpass Hell hydrothermal area at Lassen Volcanic NP Lake habitat monitoring at Lassen Volcanic NP Volunteers conduct rare plant surveys on Lassen Peak Bufflehead duck at Lassen Volcanic NP Whitebark pine trees infested with blister rust Cave cricket at Oregon Caves National Monument Tidepool at Redwood National and State Parks Raven (Corvus corax) Townsend big-eared bat colony at Lavabeds NM Tide pool at Redwood National & State Parks Looking up through redwood trees at Redwood NSP

The Klamath Network (KLMN) consists of six national park units located in northern California and southern Oregon.

KLMN parks encompass an astounding array of habitats, including lagoons, dunes,rocky intertidal zones along the Pacific shore, wet coastal forests, subalpine forests, meadows, and lakes, alpine environments, and semiarid sagebrush steppe.

This site provides access to study results, data, and related analysis about the natural resources investigated by the KLMN network, its parks, and research and land management partners. Park managers use this information to make decisions about fragile park resources.

Featured Information

2015 Landbird Monitoring Report

2015 Landbird Monitoring Report Cover

Landbirds are good indicators of the condition of park ecosystems because they respond quickly to changes in resource conditions. Comparable regional and national datasets exist and there is a long history of monitoring landbirds within the Klamath Network and on adjacent lands in the Klamath region.
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Featured Creature: Daniel Sarr- In Memoriam

Featured Creature- Daniel Sarr

Featured Creature celebrates and highlights an element of biodiversity found in the Klamath-Siskiyou Ecoregion. This month, the Klamath Network staff remember their long-time leader, Dr. Daniel Sarr.

2015 Vegetation Monitoring Report

2015 Vegetation Monitoring Report Cover

Changes in vegetation have a profound effect on overall ecosystem structure, function, and composition and is linked to the health of ecosystems. Monitoring vegetation change is imperative to detecting and understanding status and trends in park ecosystems.
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Lava Beds NM Vegetation Classification and Mapping Report

LABE Vegetation Mapping Report Cover

The Vegetation Mapping Inventory is an effort by the National Park Service to classify, describe, and map detailed vegetation communities in more than 270 national park units across the U.S.
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2015 Invasive Species Early Detection Annual Report

KLMN 2015 Invasive Species Annual Report Cover

Non-native invasive species have been directly linked to a number of impacts that are in direct conflict with National Park management goals, including the replacement of native vegetation, the loss of rare species, changes in ecosystem structure, alteration of nutrient cycles and soil chemistry, shifts in community productivity, reduced agricultural productivity, and changes in water availability. Learn more...

Live Webcams
(click on image for a larger view)

Crater Lake webcam at Crater Lake NP Annie Springs entrance webcam at Crater Lake NP Steel Visitor Center webcam at Crater Lake NP Kohm Yah-mah-nee webcam at Lassen Volcano NP Manzanita Lake webcam at Lassen Volcano NP Visitor Center webcam at Lava Beds NM

Monitoring Vegetation in the Klamath Network Parks

Monitoring Landbirds in the Klamath Network Parks

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Last Updated: December 30, 2016 Contact Webmaster