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Ecological Succession is a phenomenon or process by which an ecological community undergoes more or less orderly and predictable changes following a disturbance or the initial colonization of a new habitat. Succession may be initiated either by formation of new, unoccupied habitat, such as from a lava flow or a severe landslide, or by some form of disturbance of a community, such as from a fire, severe windthrow, or logging. Succession that begins in new habitats, uninfluenced by pre-existing communities is called primary succession, whereas succession that follows disruption of a pre-existing community is called secondary succession.
Related Journals of Ecological Succession
Journal of Forestry, Journal of Environmental & Analytical Toxicology, Journal of Petroleum & Environmental Engineering, Journal of Ecosystem & Ecography, South African Forestry Journal, Journal of Biodiversity and Environmental Sciences (JBES), International Journal of Forest and Mountain Ecology, Forest Ecology and Conservation