In July 2007, Utah experienced the state’s largest wildland fire, Milford Flat Fire (MFF), consuming more than 360,000 acres in Beaver and Milford counties. Substantial investments were directed toward fire rehabilitation, including revegetation and post-fire monitoring. Using a suite of geo-spatial applications (ArcGIS, Imagine, and eCognition), post-fire rehabilitation efforts were monitored. During the initial phase of the project, soil stabilization and plant establishment relative to specific re-vegetation treatments was assessed. Temporal analyses of pre- and post-fire data were conducted using MODIS NVDI and monthly climate variables. Using these data, phenological growth curves were generated at multiple scales, which signified that revegetation efforts were successful. During subsequent phases of the project, seven years of post-fire monitoring data, combined with site-specific field data on eight NRCS Ecological Sites, were used to generate more empirically-based State and Transition Models. These models provide a better understanding of how soil-vegetation patterns and processes vary over space and time and provide a foundation for adaptive management and restoration efforts.