A rather long list of books detailing forestry practices in different countries over the world.
Part IV of the series on state forestry across the world. In this post, attention is drawn to the island of Java, in the South Pacific.
Whilst slightly less economically-driven in the direct forestry sense, the development of state forestry practice in the mountainous regions of France – principally the Alps and Pyrenees – provides for another example into how state forestry has been met with civil unrest
The second part of this mini-series that looks at state forestry operations across the world.
Prior to Burma becoming a British colony in 1824, the Burmese monarchy had – in spite of the portrayal by the British – a sound forest management regime in place. Here is a look at what followed.
I had the pleasure of attending the tree health event at Lesnes Abbey Wood, which sits within the outer skirts of London, on Thursday 9th March 2017. Here are the notes I took from two speakers.
A look at how trees can – and do – feature within the politically-driven conflicts that plague this world; albeit, not to the trees’ intents.
How does the understood threat from ash dieback impact upon categorising ash trees in accordance with BS 5837:2012 recommendations?
Ancient trees – what secrets remain? Pt. I of this seminar write-up referring to Ted Green’s talk.
A very brief overview of how trees feature in the conflict, both directly and indirectly, of Isreael and Palestine.