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Austria, Canada, UK and Uruguay achieve PEFC re-endorsement

Canadian Forestry News - Fri, 2018-05-18 08:05
The Austrian, Canadian, UK and Uruguayan national forest certification systems have successfully achieved PEFC re-endorsement, confirming they continue to meet our globally recognized Sustainability Benchmarks. Combined, these four systems account for over 40 million hectares of sustainably...

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Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

Practices Forester in Terrace, British Columbia, Canada with BC Public Service Agency

Canadian Forestry Jobs - Thu, 2018-05-17 03:22

Ministry of Forests, Lands, Natural Resource Operations and Rural Development

Practices Forester

$56,662.05 - $70,770.36 annually

This is a temporary appointment with an anticipated end date of April 30, 2019, working with BC Timber Sales, Skeena Business Area, in Terrace BC

BC Timber Sales (BCTS) plans, develops, and sells through auction, a substantial and representative portion of the Province’s annual available timber volume. The bid prices received from auctioned timber support the Market Pricing System (MPS) in setting stumpage rates for coastal and interior operating areas of the province. The costs incurred by BCTS also provide data for the Tenure Obligation Adjustments, contributing to another integral part of the MPS. The goal of BCTS is to provide credible representative price and cost benchmark data for the MPS through auctions of public timber.

To find out more about our program check out the BCTS website.

The Practices Forester is accountable for performing a wide variety of professional services including operational planning, cut block and forest road layout and development, planning and evaluating silviculture activities, and ensuring compliance with the Forest Stewardship Plan. The range of duties assigned to a particular Practices Forester will vary from Business Area to Business Area due to the geographic location, apportionment and management requirements.

Qualifications for this role include:

·        A Registered Professional Forester (RPF), or be eligible for registration as an RPF with the Association of BC Forest Professionals (ABCFP) AND two years (gained within the last five years) of experience in operational forestry such as forest tenures, cut-block and road development, engineering, silviculture, harvest operations or compliance and enforcement.

·        Must possess at minimum a valid Class 5 B.C. Driver’s License that does not limit or restrict the ability to conduct the duties of the job

·        Please include your registration number with Association of BC Forest Professionals (ABCFP) within your application, as you, must be registered or immediately eligible for registration as a Registered Professional Forester (RPF) with ABCFP. If you are not yet registered with the ABCFP, please explain how you are immediately eligible (i.e. currently a registered RFP member in good standing in another Canadian jurisdiction and can immediately transfer to ABCFP)

Categories: Canadian, Forestry, Jobs

Harvesting Supervisor in The Pas, Manitoba, Canada with Canadian Kraft Paper

Canadian Forestry Jobs - Thu, 2018-05-17 00:38

Canadian Kraft Paper offers a work environment that promotes diversity, embraces change, and encourages continuous growth and development for every team member. We offer a workplace where everyone plays an essential role in the success of our Company and where individual efforts are acknowledged. If you thrive in a dynamic and challenging environment, we want you to be a part of our team! We are seeking a highly skilled professional to help take us even further as we continue to produce High Performance Kraft Paper for globally distribution.

Our structure and culture encourages innovation, growth and change in an open environment, and we believe in and practice environmental sustainability.


Under the direction of the Harvesting Superintendent, the Harvesting Supervisor is responsible for all operational activities within an assigned unit for the Forest Management License. The Harvesting Supervisor is accountable to provide input to forest planning and silviculture, harvesting and hauling, road layout and construction, and block layout in accordance with predetermined key production, safety and financial performance targets ensuring that all Company operations comply with government regulations.


  • The incumbent must have completed a recognized Post-Secondary Forestry Program.

    • Recognized programs include a Forestry Degree or Forestry / Resource Management Diploma.  

  • Minimum 3 years related harvesting operations experience.

  • The incumbent must possess technical forestry and logging related skills as well as a thorough understanding of forest policy, guidelines and regulations and other applicable forestry legislation.

  • The successful applicant is required to be a self-starter with excellent organizational, problem solving, interpersonal and communication skills and must possess the ability to work with minimal supervision and changing priorities.

  • The ability to pay keen attention to detail is essential and must have working knowledge of computer programs.

  • The ability to work safely, alone outdoors in all weather conditions, in remote areas.

  • The incumbent must be able to operate in a team environment as well as manage relationships with contractors, government agencies and other outside resources.

  • Valid Class 5 Driver’s License


The Pas community is one of the oldest and most striking settlements in Northern Manitoba.  It is truly a place to call home for all those that love the outdoors with an abundance of outdoor activities such as skiing, hiking, ATV and skidoo trails; and camping, boating, hunting and fishing are at their finest!  Boasting one of the three true blue lakes in existence, its raw natural beauty attracts visitors from around the world.

Learn more from the website at www.townofthepas.com about the wonders of The Pas, where the Northern Lights shine year-round.

Categories: Canadian, Forestry, Jobs

CPAWS Celebrates Alberta’s Announcement of the World’s Largest Boreal Protected Areas Network

Canadian Forestry News - Tue, 2018-05-15 19:27
Edmonton - Canada’s boreal forest faces a brighter future with today’s exciting protected areas announcement from the Government of Alberta! This afternoon, Alberta’s Minister of Environment and Parks announced the creation and expansion of five wildland provincial parks in northeast Alberta, making up an addition of 1.36 million hectares to Alberta’s protected areas network.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

Sawmill Sid’s Tree and Wood Recovery Centre

Canadian Forestry News - Mon, 2018-05-14 08:37
Sidney Gendron runs Sawmill Sid, a family-run sawmill that collects felled and diseased trees at its Tree and Wood Recovery Centre in Mississaug, Canada. Source: CBC Canada Once processed, downed trees can be repurposed as furniture, art pieces or materials for housing and construction. Sawmill Sid is part of a nascent wood recycling industry that aims to combat climate change by diverting landfill waste and reducing the carbon footprint of the forestry industry. “When trees come down because of storm or disease we try and play our part in making sure as much is used as possible,” said Mr Gendron, who runs the sawmill in partnership with his wife, Sheila, and daughter, Sacha. “We make sure that we get the highest and best value out of that wood,” he said. Mr Gendron said his sawmill has already received 15 to 20 dump-truck loads of wood from a recent windstorm. “Our yard is pretty full right now,” he said. Mr Gendron buys logs and trees from city woodlots or takes donations from private companies looking to get rid of used wood. They sort it, cut it and the resell the lumber to suppliers who make it into finished products. The company’s customers include developers, renovators and restaurateurs who want to buy local, but also artisans and craftspeople who turn the wood into art and other products. Richard Posa is an artist and builder who recently became a customer of the Gendrons. He uses salvaged wood to make art, sculptures and furniture. “Out of every tree, every chunk of wood, something can be made from it,” said Mr Posa. Mr Posa says the variety of wood he has access to has increased since meeting the Gendrons. “The wood resource is practically endless now,” he said. “Especially with the storm that came down the other day.” Mr Gendron says much of the “wood waste” generated each year is turned into wood chips and sent to landfills, where it releases carbon dioxide into the atmosphere. A city spokesperson says Toronto paid some Can$450,000 last year to companies who chip wood in tub grinders — large machines that convert logs and trees into wood chips — while charging companies like Sawmill Sid to get access to the wood. However, all chipped wood from city-owned trees is reused in the Toronto’s tree planting programs. Mr Gendron would like it to be easier for companies like his to access used wood. “We are taking wood that would normally be chipped and putting it into the hands of woodworkers across Ontario and allowing them to be sustainable themselves,” said Mr Gendron. “We’re building sustainable neighbourhoods and businesses within the GTA.” On top of diverting landfill waste, reusing trees and logs keeps the carbon inside the wood, said Gendron. The company claims it captured over 6800 tonnes of carbon emissions in 2016 by making re-used wood products. Sacha Gendron, Sidney’s daughter, believes this number will rise in the coming years. “As climate change progresses we’re going to see more storms, more damage and more wood waste,” she said. “We need to get the public to understand that there are alternatives to common practices that are taking place such as chipping.” Jim Donaldson, the CEO of the Alberta-based Canadian Wood Waste Recycling Business Group, says it will take a big shift in government thinking for the wood recycling industry to take off. His group is bringing together industry and academia to shepherd the development of a wood recycling industry across Canada. “The biggest problem is lack of education at a governmental level,” said Donaldson. “The City of Toronto has a pretty good wood reuse program but where they’re missing is reusing used wood.” Donaldson says a lot of wood that is burned or chipped and sent to landfill can easily be repurposed. One of the main problems, he says, is the lack of reliable data. His business group is conducting 35 feasibility studies to fill in this knowledge gap. For the Gendrons, it’s only a matter of time before people catch on to the value of recycling wood. “Recycling was tough to get started but now everyone does it without even thinking,” said Sidney Gendron. “We need to start thinking about what’s the right thing to do here, and keep on doing it.”
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

Trump’s gift of high lumber prices

Canadian Forestry News - Mon, 2018-05-14 08:36
The Chicago Mercantile Exchange futures contract for the softwood two-by-fours used in framing houses closed at its highest price ever. Source: Justin Fox for Bloomberg If one adjusts for inflation, current prices are no longer record-setting. But an interesting pattern does appear if one adds in a few other key data points. It appears that every time the US picks a fight with Canada over its alleged subsidies of softwood lumber, which comes from coniferous trees such as pines, firs and cedars, US lumber prices go up. The US-Canada softwood lumber war first flared up in the early 1980s. Imports of lumber from Canada had been on the rise as environmental restrictions cut back on logging in US National Forests, and the US timber industry began to complain that Canadian local, provincial and national governments, which own almost all of the country’s forest land, were charging such low prices for timber that it amounted to an unfair subsidy. That has remained the chief complaint ever since. Various bi- and multi-lateral trade organizations have been charged with evaluating it, and as my former Bloomberg Opinion colleague and longtime softwood-lumber-trade-dispute aficionado Megan McArdle put it in a column last year: After that happens, the tariffs go down again and lumber prices drop … until another president decides to make a stink about Canadian softwood lumber. Donald Trump started doing that soon after taking office, and now the average duties on Canadian lumber are up to 21%. Unlike some of Trump’s other trade actions, this clearly does not signify a major departure from past presidential practice. But it’s worth asking whether it makes any sense. The main beneficiaries of these softwood lumber trade spats appear to be owners of the land on which softwood-lumber-producing trees are grown. Most timberland in the US is in private hands, and the biggest owner by far, according to the latest survey by Forisk Consulting Weyerhaeuser Co., a publicly traded real estate investment trust that has seen its stock price rise about 20% since the beginning of 2017. Billionaire John Malone is also in the top 10, as are the California and Massachusetts state employee pension funds. Yale University’s endowment does not appear on Forisk’s list but reported owning more timberland in 2009 than any entity but Weyerhaeuser does now. Investment returns on timber in US have been on a long decline, but they do seem to have perked up in the past during softwood lumber trade disputes. If cheap Canadian lumber has been hurting the US timber industry it’s been helping the much-larger US housing construction industry and the many buyers of its products. And for home builders, the recent price increases have been a challenge, as Bloomberg’s Jen Skerritt reported in March. I’m willing to believe that there are cases where restricting trade or otherwise favoring domestic producers makes sense — to protect a nascent industry, for example, or to keep key technological capabilities from slipping into the hands of an economic or political rival. No such justification springs to mind here. I also have some trouble with the notion that Canada is somehow cheating by selling its softwood lumber at a lower price than US timber owners think it should. Maybe it’s just cheaper to grow pine trees in Canada.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

CEOs of Canada’s 12 largest environmental groups grade the federal government on progress

Canadian Forestry News - Wed, 2018-05-09 09:42
OTTAWA – A report released today by the leaders of Canada’s top environmental organizations reviews the progress of the federal government in meeting its platform and mandate commitments on environmental issues across the country.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

The Government of Canada and the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society reach an important agreement

Canadian Forestry News - Tue, 2018-05-08 14:17
Today, an important step was taken to protect species at risk in Canada. The Minister of Environment and Climate Change, Catherine McKenna, and the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society agreed that, moving forward, the Government of Canada will track and report unprotected critical habitat for species at risk on non-federal lands, 180 days after critical habitat has been identified. In addition, the federal government has committed to addressing Species at Risk Act reporting requirements.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

CPAWS welcomes 2017 Round Table Response

Canadian Forestry News - Mon, 2018-05-07 12:56
OTTAWA – The Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS) welcomes the release today of the Minister of Environment and Climate Change’s formal response to her 2017 Minister’s Round Table on Parks Canada in which she unequivocally reaffirms that ecological integrity will be the first priority in all aspects of national park management, and that this will take precedent over the use of our national parks.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

CPAWS Frustrated with Wait for Minister’s Response to the Round Table on Parks Canada

Canadian Forestry News - Wed, 2018-05-02 16:50
The Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society today expressed its disappointment and serious concern with the lack of action by the federal government and Parks Canada on improving the management of our national parks.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

Timber Industry Brexit Forum

Canadian Forestry News - Mon, 2018-04-30 22:17
The timber industry sees a copy of checks on the Canadian-US and Norwegian-Swedish borders as part of preparations for a possible hard Brexit to minimise its impact on Irish-British and cross-border trade. Source: The Irish Times Concerned that the UK will crash out of the European Union in March 2019 without a deal, the industry made the observations in a new report aimed at preparing Ireland for the worst post-Brexit. The industry supports 12,000 jobs and relies on unrestricted trade north and south of the Border and between the UK and the Republic. It has already felt the pinch from Brexit as the fall in the value of sterling is costing the industry an estimated €40 million to €50 million a year. Among the measures highlighted by the Timber Industry Brexit Forum that includes semi-State forestry firm Coillte are practices in use on the Norwegian-Swedish border such as interchangeable customs officials, mutual trust and training of border officials, and mutual recognition of customs officials and police. The forum has taken the most effective practices used at the Scandinavian and North American borders to map out measures to reduce the cost of trade in wood products between the Republic and the UK in the report called Brexit: Protecting Growth in the Irish Timber Industry. “We see elements of these models, together with other smart solutions, as providing the basis for a bespoke model for UKEU trade which would minimise the impact of Brexit on the Irish timber industry and indeed across many industries in Ireland,” Fergal Leamy, chief executive of Coillte said. Other solutions include agreeing matching regulations between the EU and the UK on low-risk products and adopting the best international technological practices on number-plate recognition and data collection as well as a mutually recognisable single database for trades. The industry wants the EU and the UK to agree advanced authorisation mechanisms at the busiest Irish border crossings and British and Irish ports, and to introduce a fast-track program similar to one in place under a free-trade agreement between the United States, Canada and Mexico for regular cross-border travellers.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

Forestry Summer Students in Gold River, British Columbia, Canada with West Coast Timber Consultants Ltd

Canadian Forestry Jobs - Sun, 2018-04-29 23:50


West Coast Timber Consultants Ltd . (WCTC) is a consulting firm specializing in the Management of 
Natural Resources, based out of Courtenay, BC. The company was established on the basic principle of 
providing clients with high quality management services within the natural resource sector. We are 
currently seeking summer student to meet our client’s goals. 

Location – Gold River, BC 

The Village of Gold River (http://www.goldriver.ca/) The Gateway to Historic Nootka Sound on Canada’s pacific coast, this is where the road ends and true Canadian wilderness begins. Easy ocean access to the world’s best salmon and halibut fishing. Wilderness and wildlife abound; this is the land of discovery! Whether you get your kicks fishing for halibut and salmon weighing over 30 lbs., mountain biking remote trails through old growth forest, spelunking hundreds of feet underground, or surfing set after set of perfect waves coming in off the Pacific on a deserted beach, Gold River is your start and end point. 

Position – Summer Student - Assistant Engineer (2) 

Career opportunities for individuals looking to expand on their professional development with exposure to a diverse and complex forestry operation on West Vancouver Island. Field work is physically demanding with exposure to all types of weather and ground conditions. 

Primary responsibilities include:
Assist in completion of road and cut block layout, road designs, and deactivation plan preparation. 

Additional duties include daily mentoring of junior crewmembers and safety program implementation. 

The ideal candidate will possess excellent communication and organizational skills. Enrolled or just graduated from a post-secondary forestry program and a valid driver’s license and 1 Aid. 

Categories: Canadian, Forestry, Jobs

Senior Stewardship Resource Technologist in Williams Lake, British Columbia, Canada with BC Public Service Agency

Canadian Forestry Jobs - Thu, 2018-04-26 01:57

Ministry of Forests, Lands, Natural Resource Operations and Rural Development
Williams Lake

Senior Stewardship Resource Technologist
$56,478.64 - $64,337.78 annually

An exciting multi-faceted opportunity in forest stewardship

The Ministry of Forests, Lands, Natural Resource Operations and Rural Development is responsible for stewardship of Provincial Crown land and natural resources, and protection of B.C.’s archaeological and heritage resources. Overseeing a land base of 94.8 million hectares, the Ministry supports the sustainable management of forest, mineral and land resources, the prosperity, viability and competitiveness of industries that use them, and public access for a wide range of activities such as hunting, fishing and recreation. The Ministry is responsible for policy development, operational management and implementation, and oversees over 50 statutes and associated regulations.

As a Senior Stewardship Resource Technologist, you will provide a range of technical evaluation and advisory services to support decisions on the use of natural resources, and the achievement of, and/or coordination of, the forest stewardship aspect of natural resource management.

In addition to this exciting opportunity and amazing location, the BC Public Service is an award winning employer and offers employees competitive benefits, amazing learning opportunities and a chance to engage in rewarding work with exciting career development opportunities.

Qualifications for this role include:

·  Degree, diploma, or equivalent in a natural resource field.

·  Registered, or immediately eligible for registration, as a Registered Forest Technologist [RFT] with the ABCFP.  Immediately eligible for registration is defined as currently a RFT member in good standing in another Canadian jurisdiction and can immediately transfer to the ABCFP.  It is the responsibility of the applicant to ensure eligibility.

·  Experience performing technical duties and working with key statutes that support natural resource management.

·  Experience in negotiating/mediating solutions in natural resource management.

·  Preference may be given to applicants with understanding and experience in managing forest health pests such Douglas-fir bark beetles.

·  Valid B.C. driver’s licence.     

Categories: Canadian, Forestry, Jobs

Exporting a rare tree-t to Canada

Canadian Forestry News - Mon, 2018-04-23 20:32
A Wollemi Pine, one of the world’s oldest and rarest tree species, was today bequeathed to the Canadian people as a gift to mark 150 years since the Canadian Confederation in 1867. Source: Timberbiz The Wollemi Pine was thought to be extinct, until it was rediscovered in NSW in 1994, previously known only through 90 to 200 million year-old fossils. Head of Plant Biosecurity at the Department of Agriculture and Water Resources, Dr Marion Healy, congratulated the people of Canada on reaching this milestone and highlighted the behind-the-scenes work that allowed the pine to travel safely around the world. “This tree spent the first seven years of its life at the Australian National Botanic Gardens in Canberra where it grew to a height of two metres – only a fraction of its potential height of 40 metres,” Dr Healy said. “Departmental officers, along with staff from the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade, the Australian National Botanic Gardens and the Canadian Government, worked closely to ensure the smooth and safe transportation of the Wollemi Pine to Ottawa. “While a shame to ruin the surprise, it was important to work with Canadian officials to develop a thorough treatment and handling plan in order to head off potential biosecurity threats and ensure the tree survived the journey. “The plant was treated with a fungicide and insecticide, and the growing media had to be steam treated to ensure that unwanted insects and plant material couldn’t hitch a ride on the tree and threaten Canada’s agricultural industries and environment, not to mention the close friendship between our two countries. “The tree is believed to live for around 500 years, so I hope it will be on-hand to help Canada to celebrate its 650th anniversary.”
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

Forester in Norfolk, Virginia, United States with US Army Corps of Engineers

Canadian Forestry Jobs - Wed, 2018-04-18 00:46
Job Description:

Serves as a Forester for the North Atlantic Division and for the Acquisition Management and Disposal Branch of the Norfolk District Real Estate Division, boundaries range from the Canadian border to the Virginia- North Carolina state line.

  • Assists District Forester with the installation's Timber Disposal Program specifically Department of Public Works and Environment Divisions concerning installation activities.
  • Assists District Forester with sales of forest products, promotes interest in sales, keeps the public informed of the timber disposal activities through appropriate solicitation media, and administration of agricultural leases.
  • Makes field site inspections and administers cutting and logging operations to ensure that all terms of the contract are in compliance.
  • Conducts research involving the development and testing of new techniques in forest management.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, Jobs

Role of bioeconomy in controlling forest fires

Canadian Forestry Events - Wed, 2018-04-11 03:38
This ThinkForest event helps to provide a better science-policy understanding of the problem of forest fires, as well as discusses the opportunities that forest bioeconomy and new policy incentives and measures, for example, under CAP, could offer.
Categories: Canadian, Events, Forestry

Woodlands Manager, Forestry in The Pas, Manitoba, Canada with Canadian Kraft Paper

Canadian Forestry Jobs - Tue, 2018-04-03 05:23

Canadian Kraft Paper offers a work environment that promotes diversity, embraces change, and encourages continuous growth and development for every team member. We offer a workplace where everyone plays an essential role in the success of our Company and where individual efforts are acknowledged. If you thrive in a dynamic and challenging environment, we want you to be a part of our Team!

Our structure and culture encourages innovation, growth and change in an open environment, and we believe in and practice environmental sustainability.


Reporting to the Senior Vice President, The Woodlands Manager, Forestry will lead development of short and long term forest management strategies to ensure sustainable and cost effective fibre supply from the companies Forest Management License Area.

Responsibilities of a Woodlands Manager, Forestry:

The Woodlands Manger, Forestry is responsible to ensure that Woodlands Environmental and Forest Management Systems are maintained to international standards and the compliance of all Acts and regulations related to forestry, wildlife, environment and safety are adhered to.  The incumbent will strive to build strong relationships with local, provincial and First Nations governments, in addition to solidifying relationships with First Nation and northern communities and other third-party stakeholder in all areas of forest management.  The Woodlands Manager, Forestry will lead a team in areas of strategic improvements of renewal and silviculture activities.


  • University Degree or Diploma in Forestry

  • 10 years’ experience within the forestry industry

  • 5 years’ experience in a Supervisory/Leadership role

  • Must possess a good understanding of operational forest management including planning of all silviculture activities, site preparation and scarification and silvicultural surveys

  • A comprehensive understanding of Provincial & Federal Regulations, contract negotiations and sustainable forest management certification

  • Effective working relationships with Indigenous communities

  • Experience with silviculture, planning and harvesting systems

  • A proven commitment and focus on safety

  • Demonstrated analytical and organizational skills

  • Strong communication skills, both written and verbal. 

     Living in The Pas

The Pas community is one of the oldest and most striking settlements in Northern Manitoba.  This traditional meeting place between Native trappers and the French and English fur traders has grown beyond its longstanding resources of trapping and fishing to truly become the Gateway to the North – a bountiful, proud and progressive community now firmly based upon a solid and diversified industrial foundation of agriculture, forestry, transportation and tourism.

It is truly a place to call home for all those that love the outdoors, with an abundance of outdoor activities such as skiing, hiking, ATV and skidoo trails; and camping, boating, hunting and fishing are at their finest!  Boasting one of the three true blue lakes in existence, its raw natural beauty attracts visitors from around the world.

Learn more from the website at www.townofthepas.com about the wonders of The Pas, where the Northern Lights shine year-round.

Categories: Canadian, Forestry, Jobs

Project Learning Tree Canada to Place 600 Youth in Green Jobs Through the CPC Network

Canadian Forestry News - Tue, 2018-04-03 04:00

Ottawa, ON — Project Learning Tree (PLT) Canada and the Canadian Parks Council (CPC) announced a partnership to place 600 youth in summer jobs in Canada’s provincial and territorial parks in the summers of 2018 and 2019. PLT Canada has received approximately $4 million through the Government of Canada’s Summer Work Experience program to offer a 50% wage-match to support summer green job placements for youth.  

La version française.

Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

$10,000 conservation prize honours slain philanthropist

Canadian Forestry News - Wed, 2018-03-28 10:52
Nominations are now open for the second-annual $10,000 Glen Davis Conservation Leadership Prize to honour the slain philanthropist and to reward a conservation hero who has made personal financial sacrifices.
Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News

Presenting Taking Root’s Model to the UN

Canadian Forestry News - Mon, 2018-03-26 17:40

Can smallholders become the core of Nicaragua’s new reforestation strategy? Rome, Italy – This March, Taking Root’s Canadian and Nicaraguan directors presented their smallholder reforestation model by special invitation at the United Nation’s Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO). The FAO was particularly interested in Taking Root’s experience in Nicaragua implementing climate-smart agroforestry practices that generate millions […]

The post Presenting Taking Root’s Model to the UN appeared first on Taking Root.

Categories: Canadian, Forestry, News