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Sunday, May 3, 2020 | History

2 edition of Timber harvesting and marketing practices on NIPF lands in western Oregon found in the catalog.

Timber harvesting and marketing practices on NIPF lands in western Oregon

Max Bennett

Timber harvesting and marketing practices on NIPF lands in western Oregon

  • 254 Want to read
  • 17 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Logging -- Oregon.,
  • Timber -- Oregon -- Marketing.,
  • Forest landowners -- Oregon.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Max Bennett.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination105 leaves, bound. :
    Number of Pages105
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15204479M

      (WASHINGTON D.C.) - The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) has proposed a path forward for local communities in Western Oregon with a plan that will increase job growth, tourism and recreation, and timber harvest, while offering strong protections for the northern spotted owl, listed fish species, and water resources. Overall, Oregon had a percent decrease in timber harvest for a total of billion board feet. Approximately 49 percent, or million acres, of Oregon is forested.   communities across 18 Western Oregon counties. Since , the O&C Act has required that these lands be managed primarily for sustained-yield timber production to generate jobs, economic activity, and revenue for local governments. These lands are capable of sustainably producing over billion board feet of timber, every year, forever.


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Timber harvesting and marketing practices on NIPF lands in western Oregon by Max Bennett Download PDF EPUB FB2

Two hundred and fifty-four nonindustrial private forest landowners in western Oregon were surveyed to develop baseline information about harvesting practices and to examine the influence of marketing procedures on delivered log prices.

Most respondents harvested to meet income or Cited by: 2. Timber harvesting practices on private forest land in western Oregon / Gary J. Lettman, Duncan Campbell [Gary Lettman] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.5/5(1). Harvests on ownerships less than 50 acres in size accounted for over one third of the harvest\ud volume.

The majority of harvests were partial cuts; salvage harvests comprised about 20 percent of the sales. Most respondents managed their own sales or relied on the logger or timber buyer. Consultants managed only six percent of the sales.

landowners in western Oregon were surveyed to develop baseline information about harvesting practices and to examine the influence of marketing procedures on delivered log prices. Most respondents harvested to meet income or silvicultural objectives. Harvests on ownerships less than 50 acres in size accounted for over one third of the harvest volume.

Projections of Timber Harvest in Western Oregon and Washington by County, Owner, Forest Type, and Age Class stand regeneration based on the management regime designated for the future forest type and management intensity after harvesting.

It also projects timber inventory at finer levels (county, state, or subregion). P rivate lands have always been an important timber source in western Oregon, providing r oughly half of the aggregate harvest over the past half century.

With the sharp drop in. Timber Trends on Private Lands in Western Oregon and Washington: A New Look Darius M. Adams and Gregory S. Latta Market model projections of private harvest in the Douglas-fir region over the period to suggest that harvests in western Oregon could be sustainedat.

Research-based educational materials about Timber Harvesting and Sales (Forestry) from the OSU Extension Catalog PNW Selling Logs from Your Property: A Curriculum Package for Educators in the Western. Private Timber Lands. Private forestlands in Oregon are managed according to the Oregon Forest Practices Act (OFPA) first adopted in Conservation measures under Oregon’s forest practices rules are generally considered weaker than California or Washington’s.

The OFPA sets guidelines for harvesting, reforestation, road construction and maintenance, slash disposal, chemical use, and.

Timber harvesting and Forest Management Guidelines on Public and Private Forest land in Minnesota establishes the best management practices for timber harvesting and forest management (TH/FM) on all forested lands in Minnesota.

(NIPF, including tribal lands. Public land, timber harvests, and climate mitigation: Quantifying carbon sequestration potential on U.S. public timberlands Brooks M. Deproa,*, Brian C.

Murrayb, Ralph J. Aligc, Alyssa Shanksd aRTI International, Cornwallis Road, P.O. BoxResearch Triangle Park, NCUnited States bDuke University, Durham, NC, United States c USDA Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research.

Western Oregon Timber Harvest. In support of job creation, one of our Bureau’s national priorities is to pursue maintenance and capital improvement projects that address infrastructure needs.

In Oregon and Washington in fiscal yearwe’ve prioritized promoting job creation and supporting working landscapes, through achieving a fiscal year timber volume target of approximately million board.

The forest products harvest tax is paid on timber cut from all land in Oregon. Revenue from the tax supports: • The Forest Research Laboratory at Oregon State University, • Emergency fire fighting funds for lands protected by the State of Oregon, • The Oregon Department of Forestry to administer the Forest Practices Act on private land, andFile Size: KB.

Harvest potential on nonindustrial ownerships in eastern Oregon appears to be similar in many respects to our findings for NIPF lands in western Oregon (Adams et al ).

Despite declining inventories over the past decade, a substantial volume of merchantable timber remains on these lands. Only the timber harvested from those lands allocated for permanent timber production, which are known as the Harvest Land Base, counts towards the ASQ.

The RMP for Western Oregon, calculated an ASQ for each of the draft alternatives based on acreage of the Harvest Land Base, and timber management practices (e.g., clearcut, regeneration harvest.

Management of Non-industrial Private Forest Lands: Survey Results from Western Oregon and Washington Owners Article (PDF Available) January with 77 Reads How we measure 'reads'. a timber sale including: • Professional and other assistance available • Elements of a timber sale • Types of harvesting systems • Contracts • Timber sale administration and close-out • Postharvest concerns Wh e r e to Sta r t Timber products are a commodity, just as wheat, gold, and international monetary currencies are commodi-ties.

Forest Practices Act. Helping Landowners. Replanting Forests. Special Forest Products. Responsible Source. Camping on Oregon's State Forests. Group Campsite Reservations. Non-Motorized Trails.

Motorized Trails. Target Shooting. Tillamook Forest Center. Fishing & Hunting. Forest Benefits. About Oregon's Forests.

High Value Conservation Areas. 16 PLANNING A TIMBER HARVEST Table Leave Trees and Site Class When planning a harvest over 25 or more acres: leave the amounts in columns 2 or 3, or leave at least two wildlife trees and two down logs per acre. Site class # Trees per acre at least 11 inches at DBH or Square feet of basal area per acre in inch or larger trees I, II and File Size: 5MB.

Fifth and finally, state and local timber harvesting and management practices laws can affect what kind of harvesting equipment can be used, how close harvests can come to streams, and what contingencies must be made if there are local populations of vulnerable or legally protected plant or animal species in your area.

TIMER HARVEST Doing a timber harvest OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE Choosing the right logging contractor FOR YOUR FAMILY FOREST Choosing a logging contractor for a harvest operation is an important decision. How do you go about selecting theFile Size: 3MB.

Forest management can involve a combination of timber harvesting and site-preparation practices followed by planting trees or allowing them to regenerate naturally. The type of management that you chose will depend on the forest type present on your land, the forest condition, and your goals.

Timber Mill Log Buyer—A private timber manufacturing business, which commonly sub-contracts timber harvesting, log hauling, and road construction to harvest. Log Buyers are often helpful in arranging timber harvesting for significant timber volumes; Log Buyers includes a.

The carbon sequestration potential of forestland is also limited by forest management practices, for example, harvesting on short rotation intervals.

Timber harvesting and marketing practices on NIPF lands in western Oregon, M.S. thesis, Forest Management, Oregon State University, Corvallis, Ore, USA, “Policy tools to encourage. Timber Harvesting on State, Federal, and Other Public Forest Lands The Society of American Foresters (SAF) supports responsible commercial and non-commercial timber harvesting as the primary means for maintaining and restoring resilient and sustainable forests and for providing financial returns from managed public lands.

Adams DM, Latta GS () Timber trends on private lands in Western Oregon and Washington: a new look. West J Appl For 22(1) Google Scholar Adlard PG () Myth and reality in Author: John R. Mills, Darius M.

Adams. Adams, D.M. and G.S. Latta. Future prospects for private timber harvest in eastern Oregon. Western Journal of Applied Forestry 22(3) Adams, D.M. and G.S.

Latta. Timber trends on private lands in western Oregon and Washington: A new look. Western Journal of Applied Forestry 22(1)   The new Oregon Forest Practices Act rules increase no-logging buffers around medium-sized streams to 80 ft. and buffers around smaller streams to 60 ft.

The rules apply in western Oregon to private, county and state lands, with the Siskiyou region in southwest Oregon exempt. Oregon’s forest products industry and timber harvest with trends through Gen. Tech. Rep. PNW-GTR Portland, OR: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station.

58 p. This report traces the flow of Oregon’s timber harvest through the primaryCited by: 1. Green Diamond Resource Co., the timber company that purchased several thousand acres of land last year from the Klamath Falls timber company JWTR, plans to boost its timber harvest in the next decade.

Green Diamond, which is headquartered in Seattle, owns million timber acres in three western states: Oregon, Washington and California. TIMBER HARVESTING ON PRIVATE LANDS: THE WASHINGTON TIMBER - FISH - WILDLIFE AGREEMENT John P. McMahon I. Introduction A.

Summary The Washington Forest Practices Act has multiple goals, including improving the economic contribution of the state's commer-cial forest lands, while at the same time protecting public resources, including. What keeps the NIPF owner in the timber-growing business are the undisputed projections that: 1.) there will be a 22 percent decline in Douglas fir timber for harvest in western Oregon between now and ; 2.) the pent-up need for housing, coupled with the growing population, will greatly accelerate the demand for wood products during the next.

Figure2. Timber harvest by owner group in western Oregon from to (source, Oregon Department of Forestry ).

Act of We were privileged to work on many of the assessments and plans discussed here. We hope the con-clusions we have drawn from our experiences may be of wider value to other regions exploring large-scale forest.

in western Oregon. When these exemptions were made, severance taxes were imposed to replace property taxes on the timber. The forest land under the timber has been subject to a property tax since There were two major changes in forest tax policy which affected revenues from private forestland during the ’s.

In the early nonindustrial private forest (family forest) research literature, size of forest holding was identified as a critical variable impacting the propensity of family forest owners to invest in and manage small forest properties.

This literature discusses relationships between size of forest holding and variables like forest owners’ financial and asset positions, forest management Cited by: Get this from a library. Management of non-industrial private forest lands: survey results from western Oregon and Washington owners.

[Rebecca L Johnson; Oregon State University. Forest Research Laboratory.;] -- Oregon State University researchers conducted a survey in of non-industrial private forest (NIPF) landowners in western Oregon and western Washington.

Table 1. Black-tailed deer benchmarks by Wildlife Management Unit or Subunit in Oregon. Figure Pre-reforestation acres burned in western Oregon, Figure Western Oregon annual timber harvest by private industry (Industry) and federal landFile Size: 1MB.

Oregon Timber Harvest. Click on a county to view Timber Harvest data by ownership for calendar years to most recent year available. The data have been gathered from multiple agencies which use different data collection methods and time periods. Reference. Annual Timber Harvest by State James L.

Howard, Economist Enrique Quevedo, Economics Assistant Andrew Kramp, Economics Assistant Forest Products Laboratory, Madison, Wisconsin Introduction The purpose of this paper is to provide a method to update recent estimates of timber harvest by state to a common current year and make 5-year Size: 1MB.

Consequently, timber harvest would be expected to have its greatest effect on interception during smaller storm events. In undisturbed forested areas in western Oregon, infiltration capaci-ties are extremely high and storms are of long duration with low-to-moderate intensities. Surface soils frequently exhibit hydraulic conduc-File Size: 4MB.

Marketing Products from NIPF holdings. Timber marketing was a major subdivision of the economic literature of the NIPF. These studies generally addressed timber marketing practices and institutions.

They primarily address NIPF owner level of knowledge of forest management, timber sale practices, local timber markets, and timber by: Private forests are key to providing the ecological, economic, and social values Oregonians expect.

Increasing demands, the rapid evolution of science, and a dynamic policy environment have contributed to an atmosphere of insecurity, uncertainty, and angst among resource managers in general, and NIPF owners in particular.

Understanding the role of NIPF resources and owners in Oregon. The terrain in Oregon lends itself to larger harvest units, says Eric Geyer, the company’s manager of external affairs and corporate development. And so do the trees themselves.

The company’s California land is heavy on pine, and its Oregon land on Douglas fir. And here’s something about Collins Pine FSC-certified Lakeview unit.