SuccessionEcological Succession Guided Reading Ecological Succession Guided ReadingEcological Succession Guide Questions Ecological Succession Guide QuestionsSuccession in a dominant canopy http://serc.si.edu/labs/forest_ecology/succession.aspxChanges in Ecosystem notes Changes in Ecosystem notesSuccession game: http://www.mrphome.net/mrp/succession.swfQuizlet Succession: http://quizlet.com/56151122/succession-flash-cards/Crash Course video, Succession (10:02) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jZKIHe2LDP8Bozeman, Ecological Succession (6:21) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=V49IovRSJDsSuccession Song, Mr. Parr (3:58) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rzE6BNNLew0Animation, Succession (6:22) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k03vxRYsJ4YEcological Succession Webquest: Ecological Succession WebquestSymbiosis: Mutualism, Commensalism, Parasitism (Untamed Science 5:16 - fast forward past intro.) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zSmL2F1t81Q"Into the Wilderness Secret of Yellowstone" (49:59) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=K-DGUOdIpuMNotes: Fold paper in half twice and 1. write the affects of volcanic activities to the biotic and abiotic communities and the 2. the challenges animals face, 3. theaffects of fires on the organisms (adaptations), and 4. the aquatic secrets of the water of Yellowstone."This Place in Time, The Mount St. Helen's Story" http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FnDT_6V4qVwNotes: Fold paper in thirds and write Scientific Facts of Mt. St. Helens: Before, During, and After (especially how Succession has proceeded).Secondary Succession:"Learning to Live with Wildfires" (Fire, a natural and essential part of California's ecosystem) Plant and tree species pictured below. http://www.fire.ca.gov/communications/downloads/fact_sheets/live_w_fire.pdfCeanothus americanus (pictured below) has leaves covered with flammable resins that help fuel a fire.This adaptation benefits the species because ceanothus seeds require intense heat for germination.“Fire-resistant” roots also enable the plant to resprout quickly in recently burned areas.Knobcone pine (pictured below) have seed cones that require the heat of a fire to open. The seeds are protected from fire behind tightly closed resin-coated scales, often so well insulated that even when the outer part of the cone is charred, the seeds inside are protected. High temperatures cause the cone to open, releasing the seeds that fall to the ground into a cool bed of ash and mineral soil.