The number, size, and impact of fires on our Federal Forests over the last several years has aroused the public’s interest, concern, and desire for answers related to the causes and prevention of these increasing fire events.
Education on all age levels and across all demographics is the key to motivating those responsible for the management of our Federal Forests to enact more effective and efficient policies regarding the various issues related to fire on our Federal Forest lands.
CHF is dedicated and committed to the challenge of providing scientifically sound information and data regarding the causes, impacts, and solutions to all aspects of fire on Federal Forest land.
CHF sponsors tree planting projects for all school age children, forest tours for all members of our community, and participates in a wide variety of public forums.
CHF is a supporting sponsor of the FFA organization and participated in establishing the Forestry program at Umpqua Community College in Oregon.
LAKE COUNTY, Calif. — The Mendocino National Forest is hosting a virtual symposium to guide the development of postfire restoration strategies on national forests in
Researchers at the Blodgett Forest Research Station have been staging scientific experiments to gauge the effectiveness of different land management strategies. By Joe Rosato Jr. • Published December
The smoke from wildfires is dangerous for your lungs, but tiny particles from the smoke can also enter your brain and cause lifelong neurological issues,
This episode explains the importance of routine, low intensity fire within California’s fire adapted ecosystems. It also explains the consequences of removing, low intensity fire
This episode of California FOREST NEWS features two experts from behind the scenes of the Caldor Fire: The Forest Supervisors of the Eldorado National Forest
In this episode, we examine how fuel treatment areas on National Forest System lands changed the intensity of the Caldor Fire and provided opportunities for
Learn how fuel loading, wind, terrain, and drought in California combine to create extreme wildfire intensity and behavior.