3 edition of Considering communities in forest management planning in western Oregon found in the catalog.
Cover title.December 2006.Includes bibliographical references (p. 22-25).Also available on the World Wide Web.
|Statement||U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station|
|Publishers||U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 85 p. :|
|Number of Pages||65|
|2||General technical report PNW -- 693.|
|3||General technical report PNW -- GTR-693.|
A recurrent theme in the development of U.S. forest policies has been the assertion of strong positive relations among communities, economies, and natural resource management. Now as a new round of federal land management planning is getting underway, questions are being raised about the strength of that assertion and how to view communities following a decade of reduced federal harvests. This report examines these questions considering the 433 communities in six Bureau of Land Management districts in western Oregon. It discusses the ways that forest-based communities have been considered in the context of federal forest management planning, and it summarizes information on socioeconomic conditions and trends for communities in western Oregon. File Size: 1MB.
RENEWABLE ENERGY PLANNING: Goals and Actions Goal 2: Strategically consider impacts to fish, wildlife, and habitats while meeting state and federal goals to increase reliance on renewable and domestic energy resources. It never truly satisfied the warring factions, the timber industry and the environmentalists, and this spring the two federal agencies in charge of implementing it, the Bureau of Land Management and the Forest Service, are embarking on revising the landmark plan.
But even then, the board plans to put off a vote on the plan until it determines whether the agency will pursue a federal habitat conservation plan next September. In 2007 the BLM proposed to allow much larger timber harvests while scaling back environmental protections, only to jettison that proposal as an illegal artifact of the Bush administration once Obama took office.
The emphasis of soil for suitability likely comes from consumer wine marketing about vineyard terroir.
Clatsop and 14 other counties rely on money from state harvests to pay for basic services. The basalts and basaltic andesites with the lowest Ti02 contents also have the lowest alkali contents. Mapped forest ownership for every parcel of real property in Western Oregon. " The pilot will reconvene in May 2022 for a second round, and will include a connector to the Tiadaghton State Forest and the Haneyville ATV Trail System in Lycoming and Clinton counties.
Focused stewardship: Forestland managed for a specific purpose or resource, including recreation, streams and rivers, steep slope areas, and timber production, among other uses. This fall we will be looking at the Hillside forest with some tried-and-true loggers to get their input on operational aspects.
Amy Garrett, Chip Bubl, Garry Stephenson, Maud Powell, Lauren Gwin, Melissa Fery, Heather Stoven Jun 2021 OSU Extension Catalog Learn the most effective techniques for controlling insects, weeds and disease on wine grapes in Oregon.
As a result, conversion of natural areas, farmland, and forestland to other uses is expected to increase. Also, you will want to avoid areas with flooding, seasonal high water table, and shallow depth. Ilmenite megacrysts are also present. Minimize resource impact of roads -- apply strict construction and maintenance standards•
Even before FWS formally changed the critical habitat rule, collaborative groups including FWS staff in Oregon have known that restoration at a much faster pace and larger scale is critical on federal lands in order to reduce threats from wildfire, including those incurred by the NSO.