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Article starts with encouraging predication of a strong period of long-term growth.
B.C. needs to take a lead in new technology rather than following.
Thomas Maness describes the results of a workshop involving representatives from industry and universities.
A paper by Haley and Nelson (FSC at UBC) discusses the value of understanding forest tenures and ownership patterns beyond B.C.’s borders.
An article by David Haley and Harry Nelson; Forest Sciences Centre UBC two papers by BC Competition Council.
As a result of the different approach to forest management there have been a number of royal commissions and a variety of legislation.
Tie Hackers and Timber Harvesters, by Ken Druska reviews ways the industry has tried to cope with the volatile prices of lumber and chips.
I came up with a list of issues that I would like to discuss with the class and think this list will be of interest to Forest Ink readers.
Resource roads in B.C. administered through provisions found in up to 11 different laws, many regulating a specific industry or activity.
Columnist Jim Hilton delves into mountain pine beetle report from 2006.
Take some time to visit the library to look at the display on alternate uses of forest residual material also known as logging cull piles.
The forest industry, like many other modern industries, has become a global institution.
Good news, the Tree Farm Licences expansion program was dropped.
Does Canada deserve the title of the new Brazil of the north?
B.C.’s forests are doing better than many areas but there is always room for improvement.
The eventual reduction of the cut from 3.4 million to 1.4 million cubic metres per year will have consequences.
Fire management plan for residual logging material. Minor adjustments to existing process could lead to a paradigm shift.
Columnist Jim Hilton continues his discussion on the reduction of slash pile burning in B.C.'s forests.
Small scale biomass projects may have a significant impact on the local rural communities.
It is time for the government to take a leadership role in the use of logging waste material.