i-Tree Reports from the United States
For reports from outside of the United States, please see our International Documents.
Para informes desde fuera de los Estados Unidos, consulte los Documentos Internacionales.
Evaluating Stormwater Benefits of Atlanta's Urban Forest
The Urban Forest of New York City
- An analysis of the urban forest in New York, New York, reveals that this city has an estimated 7.0 million trees.
i-Tree: Global Tools to Assess Tree Benefits and Risks to Improve Forest Management
- Report on global i-Tree usage appearing in the American Society of Consulting Arborists's Arboricultural Consultant volume 51, issue 4, 2018
Modeling Tree cover Effects in Eight Hydrological Units of Northeast Kansas
A retrospective analyses of the environmental and economic benefits of the Balboa Park urban forest
- Results of the Balboa Park i-Tree Eco Project by Jeffrey Castanon of San Diego State University - April 2018
The Anthem Arboretum at Francis Scott Key Elementary/Middle School
Ecobenefits of National Capital Region Park Trees
Dedicated to preserving parks for future generations, the National Park Service collects long-term data on a variety of resources including trees. Scientists within NPS have evaluated the data for forest structure trends. The iTrees suite of tools presents an opportunity to quantify benefits.
Katherine Ferguson, recent MLA graduate, collaborated with the Urban Ecology Research Learning Alliance (UERLA - the regional Research Learning Center of the National Capital area of the National Park Service) to evaluate NPS data using iTrees tools. Her research brief, Ecobenefits of National Capital Region Park Trees, is the first in a series to describe tree benefits across the region.
Brochures reporting on tree benefits to Washington, DC by Casey Trees
2016 Urban Forest Analysis within Three Parks in Burlington, Vermont
- Forest Analysis using i-Tree Eco in Burlington, VT by the Forest Ecosystem Monitoring Cooperative - May 25, 2017
A Demonstration Project for Community-Level Urban Forestry in Washington, D.C.
- A Demonstration Project for Community-Level Urban Forest Assessment, Management, and Engagement in the District of Columbia by Plan-It Geo - December, 2016
The Urban Forest of Philadelphia, PA
State of the Denton, TX Urban Forest
- State of the Denton Urban Forest report by Preservation Tree Services, Texas Trees Foundation, and Plan-It Geo - October, 2016
Houston, TX's Urban Forest, 2015
Tree Canopy Change Assessment 2005 - 2015, Crystal River, Florida
A Method for Examining the Ecosystem Services of Roadside Trees
This video produced by Ross Kahn outlines a field study, using i-Tree, on the amount of ecosystem services provided by roadside trees along a series of streetscapes in Springfield, MA. Additionally, the segment outlines protocols for implementation of data collection field studies, which can be used to calculate additional ecosystem benefits of street side trees
Modeling Hydrological Ecosystem Services of Juvenile Trees in Worcester, MA
- Modeling hydrological effects of tree canopy loss due to Asian Longhorned Beetle impacts and reforestation efforts in Worcester, MA
The Environmental Benefits of Trees on an Urban University Campus
- A capstone i-Tree Eco project quantifying the environmental benefits provided by the University of Pennsylvania's urban forest.
The City of Atlantic Beach Florida's i-Tree Canopy Assessment Report
i-Tree Hydro assessment report for Amberwood Neighborhood in Dekalb County, GA
Austin's Urban Forest 2014
Modeling Urban Forest Scenarios and Hydrology in Grand Rapids, MI
Project Desert Canopy: Air Quality in Southwest Forests
- Desert Canopy project brochure
- Phoenix, AZ: Fact sheet and Community Forest Assessment
- El Paso, TX: Fact sheet and Community Forest Assessment
- Albuquerque, NM: Fact sheet and Community Forest Assessment
- Las Cruces, NM: Fact sheet and Community Forest Assessment
Credit: Project Team partners including Arizona Forestry, Texas A & M Forest Service and New Mexico State Forestry. Partner cities included Phoenix, El Paso, Las Cruces and Albuquerque. Major funding was provided by the USDA Forest Service, Region 3 & 8; and the participating communities. Arizona State University provided website hosting for Project Desert Canopy materials.