By Constance Best
America's inner most Forests: prestige and Stewardship examines deepest forests within the usa (which represent fifty eight% of U.S. forests) and provides facts from a wide selection of resources on their prestige, in addition to priceless info on suggestions for his or her security, conservation, and administration. it is a reference and knowledge source. The ebook provides details, information, and analysis-the made from loads of research-about the kingdom of non-public forests within the U.S. it is a prestige document that places the information into context of shock for biodiversity. the ultimate bankruptcy deals an motion plan for shielding deepest forests, with particular options.
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Extra resources for America's Private Forests: Status And Stewardship
6 This section looks at the attributes of larger industrial forest landowners, from publicly traded transnational companies to regional private companies. 24 America’s Private Forests As with other ownership types, the nature of the industrial fo re st is dictated by the management objectives of its owners. These objectives are somewhat more easily quanti fied than with nonindustrial owners. By defin i tion, th e primary goal of industrial fo re st ownership is production of wood and fiber to supply owners’ mills.
Such sales can be highly profitable. While it is difficult to track, anecd o tal data gath e red by PFT sugge st that some 5 to 15% of dive sted lands were sold as real esta te. These conversion transactions tend to occur in the expanding edge of the urban-wildlands interface and in regions where forest properties have high recreational value (especially along rivers and lakes, and in coastal areas). Focus on Tribal Forest Owners It has been estimated that in the continental United States, 193 Nati ve Who Owns the Forest and Why?
Size of individual nonindustrial forest ownerships since 1953 goals (Bliss et al. 1997; Johnson et al. 1997). As the attitudes of NIPF owners toward the environment and regulatory pro te ction of nontimber resources are i m p o rtant to understand, we will discuss them further below. Contributions of Nonindustrial Owners to Timber Harvest These landowners as a class consiste n t ly provided 47 to 52% of the timber harve sted in the Un i ted Sta tes for the forty years from 1950 to 1990 (Alig et al.