Habitat types key navigation

You can use the 'key navigation' function to identify a specific habitat by answering a set of questions. Starting from first question to next questions you select one of the possible answers. Here are samples of possible answers:
  • No ( 002 ) - Leading to question named '002'
  • Yes [ G ] - Leading to another questions subset of level G
  • No Factsheet icon[ E6 ] - Links directly to factsheet for E6
Additionally the diagram may be used for reference.


Category : (E5 )Woodland fringes and clearings and tall forb stands
Diagram : Diagram icon


Question e24 :   Subalpine, moist loamy soils?
   Habitats with moist loamy soils typically at subalpine altitudes, but occasionally extending to alpine or montane levels are separated (path = Yes).
Answers:
Yes Factsheet icon [ E5.5 ] No (Question e25 )


Question e25 :   Bracken-dominated?
   Habitats dominated by bracken (Pteridium aquilinum) are separated (path = Yes).
Answers:
Yes Factsheet icon [ E5.3 ] No (Question e26 )


Question e26 :   Nitrate-enriched?
   Anthropogenic forb-rich, often nitrate-enriched habitats colonised by or planted with weeds or forbs such as nettles and willow herbs (Urtica dioica, Epilobium spp.), other ruderal species or legumes (which are not on cropland) are separated (path = Yes).
Answers:
Yes Factsheet icon [ E5.1 ] No (Question e27 )


Question e27 :   Temperature regime
   Tall herb and fern habitats of boreal, alpine and nemoral climates with humid soils e.g. on stream sides or in damp meadows, or with shade, are separated (path = mesophile) from those of woodland edges with more thermophilous character, in which Geranium sanguineum, Origanum vulgare and Vincetoxicum hirundinaria are commonly present.
Answers:
mesophile Factsheet icon [ E5.4 ] thermophile Factsheet icon [ E5.2 ]

European Environment Agency (EEA)
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