Forest management includes what happens before, during, and after a fire.
By applying accepted scientific management measures including prescribed burning, thinning overstocked stands of timber, increased logging, and post fire removal of dead and dying trees we can create healthier, more fire resilient conditions on our Federal Forest Lands.
By Lee Paterson A recently published article in the News Review regarding forest management, (A balancing act: The forestland management debate, December 2, 2023) provided
This article is reposted from www.usnews.com, you can view the original article here By Dennis Thompson HealthDay Reporter TUESDAY, Nov. 14, 2023 (HealthDay News) —
If the goal is really to reduce net carbon emissions and address climate change, one of the best things we can do is to actively
Talk about busy work. The U.S. Forest Service and Bureau of Land Management are counting the number of old-growth and “mature” trees on federal land.
High-intensity fires in western states kill mature trees and their seeds while warmer, drier conditions stress seedlings. But forest managers can still intervene to change