Uneven-aged management of northern hardwoods in New England by William B. Leak Download PDF EPUB FB2
Uneven-aged management of northern hardwoods in New England. Upper Darby, Pa.: Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, (OCoLC) Northern hardwoods and associated mixed-wood types occupy at least 20 million acres in New England and New York; similar types occur further west and south, and into adjacent Canada.
This area is diverse, with different problems, markets, soils, species associations, landowner goals, and options throughout the range. This diversity alsoCited by: The even-aged stand, in particular, was on a site (sandy till structure over 48 years in a managed New England northern hardwood stand.
North. App. For. of granitic origin) that produces a high beech component LEAK, W.B. ~est density and structure for Cited by: 3. Regeneration of Patch Harvests in Even-Aged Northern Hardwoods in New England.
Northern Journal of Applied Forestry. 20(4): Leak, William B. Best density and structure for uneven-aged northern hardwood management in New England. Northern Journal of Applied Forestry. 20(1): Leak, William B. Introduction. In eastern North America, as is the case in many parts of the world, forest stands have been impoverished in terms of their wood quality (stem grade, size and valuable species) through a long period of timber high-grading and diameter-limit cutting during the last century (Robitaille and Boivin, ).To replenish timber quality in these stands, forest managers have promoted the Cited by: Field Note Best Density and Structure for Uneven-Aged Northern Hardwood Management in New England Article in Northern Journal of Applied Forestry 20(1) March with 21 Reads.
Uneven-aged management using single-tree or group selection has been in practice for many decades, especially in northern hardwood forests. Use of stocking regulation tools is thought to produce.
Hardwood Silviculture: Even-aged and Uneven-aged Systems. Hardwood silviculture is extremely complex. More than 40 commercial hardwood species make up the southern hardwood forest.
These commercial species grow in association with one another and are mixed with an additional species. MARIKO YAMASAKI is Research Wildlife Biologist at the U.S.
Forest Service in Durham, New Hampshire. She is co-author of UPNE’s New England Wildlife: Habitat, Natural History, and Distribution. WILLIAM B. LEAK is principal silviculturalist with the Northern Hardwoods Research Unit, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station in Durham, New : Richard M.
Degraaf. While uneven-aged silviculture may appear preferable to even-aged silviculture in terms of stand susceptibility to windthrow (major wind damage), the scientific evidence is equivocal on this issue, because the two systems do not operate over the same time frame. The goal of this study was to evaluate the windthrow Uneven-aged management of northern hardwoods in New England book of even- and uneven-aged stands over a year by: 5.
Preliminary report on decay in sprout northern hardwoods in relation to timber stand improvement / ([New Haven, Conn.: Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, ]), by W.
Campbell and Pa.) Northeastern Forest Experiment Station (Radnor (page images at HathiTrust). ABSTRACT.—Bringing even-aged, second-growth northern hardwoods under uneven-aged management is desired by many forest owners in the Lake States.
Growth and yield of three different levels of residual basal area (60, 75, and 90 ft2/ac) were compared to a control from a replicated study that began in to learn how to bring even- aged second File Size: 42KB.
Rotated sigmoid structures in managed uneven-aged northern hardwood stands: a look at the Burr Type III distribution Jeffrey H. Gove 1 USDA Forest Service, Northern Research Station, Mast Road, Durham, NHUSACited by: 1. Introduction. Forest management in the northern hardwood region of Upper Michigan began with exploitative logging at the turn of the 20th century (Johnson,Stearns,Strong, ).Concern over sustainability led to research and development of marking guides for sustaining second-growth hardwoods using uneven-aged management (Arbogast, ).Cited by: When one satiates his or her curiosity with this book, they can go on and read its bigger sibling, "A Technical Guide to Forest Wildlife Habitat Management in New England", an even weightier and more comprehensive tome aimed at professionals, and written in the same fine fashion by the same by: 2.
Multi-aged silviculture of northern hardwood and mixedwood forests. Proceedings — Field tour in Québec. Hosted by the ministère des Forêts, de la Faune et des Parcs and the New England Society of American Foresters Silviculture Working Group.
August 24–26, Québec, QC, Canada. 38 Size: 6MB. management obstacles must be overcome for the uneven-age system to be feasible, successful and sustainable in southern hardwoods.
Other manage-ment approaches can also simulate many of the visual attributes associated with the uneven-age system. The uneven-age system is perpetuated by the selection method of regeneration, either single-treeFile Size: KB.
Most of the School Forests are mixed hardwoods (central hardwoods in the south and northern hardwoods in Vermont), but extensive stands of conifers exist, including some plantations mostly in New Hampshire. Almost all New England soil conditions are found throughout these forests from wetlands to droughty alluvial sand deposits.
Faculty and Cited by: 2. Technical Bulletin LS, ), and led to the creation of an uneven-aged stand structural guide that is still widely used today: the famed “Arbogast Guide” (Marking guides for northern hardwoods under the selection system. Station Pa ).Cited by: 7.
Leak, William B., Dale S. Solomon and Stanley M. Filip. A Silvicultural Guide for Northern Hardwoods in the Northeast. USDA Forest Service Research Paper NE NEFES. Leak, William B., and Stanley M. Filip. Uneven-aged Management of Northern Hardwood in New England.
USDA Forest Service Research Paper NE NEFES. Uneven-aged management example Unmanaged multi-aged bottomland hardwood stands have typically developed as a result of a series of small-scale, patchy regenerative disturbances. In managed bottomland hardwood stands the age classes established during regenerative disturbances are typically maintained through repeated cuttings.
Kenefic, Laura S.; Brissette, John C. Uneven-aged silviculture research on the Penobscot Experimental Forest. In: Bennett, Karen P., technical coordinator. Implementing uneven-aged management in New England. Is it practical. Proceedings of the Workshop.
Durham, NH: University of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension: Planning and control in the managed forest. Translated Mark L. Anderson. Oliver and Boyd, London. Leak, William B. An expression of diameter distribution for unbalanced, uneven-aged stands and forests. For. Sci. Leak, William B., and Stanley M.
Filip. Thirty-eight years of group selection in New England northern. Even-Aged Silviculture for Upland Central Hardwoods Introduction This is a guide to silviculture only; it must not be confused with a management plan, for which it is no substitute. In this guide we attempt whereto specify only the method of treat- ment that should lead to the most efficient production of timber within the relatively small.
Effects of two silvicultural regimes with large tree retention on epiphytic macrolichen communities in Adirondack northern hardwoods, New York, USA.
Can. For. Res. Nyland, R.D. The decline in forestry education enrollment – Some observations and opinions. The uneven-aged management of temperate hardwoods in eastern North America was initially developed as an alternative to clearcutting, but has sometimes been used to justify selective harvesting (i.e., high-grading) .Early results from experimental forests shifted the uneven-aged silvicultural paradigm towards emulating naturally-occurring stand structures .Cited by: 1.
Sugar Maple Height-Diameter and Age-Diameter Relationships in an Uneven-Aged Northern Hardwood Stand Laura S. Keneric, USDA Forest Service, Northeastern Research Station, R.R.
1, BoxBradley, ME and Ralph D. Nyland, State University of New York College of Environmental Science and Forestry, 1 Forestry Drive, Syracuse, NY Both SCE and conventional uneven-aged treatments will result in accelerated tree growth rates according to NE-TWIGS projections.
Since the conventional treatments had significantly lower residual basal areas, this result is consistent with previous research on growth responses to stocking density in northern hardwoods (Leak et al.
The Conference promises to deliver a dynamic array of talks and workshops focused on how we monitor the ways climate change is impacting forest ecosystems and the effectiveness of management actions to adress climate change.
The agenda lists the contributed talks, working group sessions, posters and plenary topics to be featured at this year's meeting. Get this from a library. Method for applying group selection in central Appalachian hardwoods.
[Gary W Miller; Thomas M Schuler; H Clay Smith; United States. Department of Agriculture.; Northeastern Forest Experiment Station (Radnor, Pa.)] -- S2Public concern over the adverse visual impact of clearcutting has heightened interest in developing and testing alternative regeneration practices for.
SELECTION SYSTEM: REGULATING GROWTH AND YIELD Ralph D. Nyland Department of Forest and Natural Resources Management SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry Syracuse, NY Nyland, R.D. Selection system and its application to uneven-aged northern hardwoods.
Pp.in Managing Northern Hardwoods. R.D. Nyland (Ed File Size: 3MB.Full text of "Uneven-aged silviculture and management in the United States: combined proceedings of two in-service workshops held in Morgantown, West Virginia, July, and in Redding, California, OctoberSee other formats.The Bureau of Wildlife has released a Draft Black Bear Management Plan for At this time, there is no formal regulatory proposal for establishing a black bear hunting season on Tug Hill but the plan does spell out a desire to expand seasons to new areas in northern New York, including Tug Hill, in .