1 edition of Nonindustrial private forests found in the catalog.
Nonindustrial private forests
by School of Forestry and Environment Studies, Duke University in Durham, N.C
Written in English
|Statement||editors: Jack P. Royer, Christopher D. Risbrudt ; technical editors: John H. Lohnes, Jeffrey S. Heimerman ; publication coordinator: Mary L. Matthews.|
|Contributions||Royer, Jack P. 1947-, Risbrudt, Christopher., Duke University. School of Forestry., United States. Forest Service., Society of American Foresters., International Union of Forestry Research Organizations.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||398 p. :|
|Number of Pages||398|
Economic analyses of the joint production timber and amenities from nonindustrial private forest lands (NIPF) have been conducted for several decades. Binkley () summarized this strand of research and elegantly articulated a microeconomic household model in which NIPF owners maximize utility by choosing optimal combinations of timber income. Forest-industry softwood inventories are expected to decline between and but increase by nearly 47 percent between and In contrast, softwood inventories on nonindustrial private lands will fluctuate minimally between and because of an approximate balance between timber removal and growth.
Nonindustrial private forests (NIPF) comprise 60 percent of the commercial forest land of the United States and contribute significantly to the country's demand for timber, recreational opportunities, and other forest‐related products and amenities. Studies indicate nonindustrial private forest owners currently manage their land at far below its commercial potential, and that future demand will need to tap that potential. The report suggests reforms that could improve environmental quality while making tree .
Texas Forestry Chart Book The Forests and Forest Economy of Texas 7 Nonindustrial private land in East Texas is divided into forest acres owned by farmers and ranchers, corporations (such as pension funds and timberland management companies), and individual owners. Private individuals own just over 70% of commercial quality NIPF timberland. Larry A. Nielsen is Professor of Natural Resources at North Carolina State University. He has worked in land grant universities—including earlier tenures Virginia Tech and Penn State—for forty years, as a faculty member and administrator, eventually becoming provost of North Carolina State University before returning to teaching and writing in
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The Economics of U.S. Nonindustrial Private Forests (Routledge Revivals) [Clawson, Marion] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying Nonindustrial private forests book. The Economics of U.S. Nonindustrial Private Forests (Routledge Revivals)Cited by: 8. The nonindustrial private forests are a large and valuable national resource and the best possible understanding of their characteristics, capabilities, and potentials is useful for the formation of national policy on natural : Taylor And Francis.
In this title, originally published inMarion Clawson presents an informative description and analysis of the nonindustrial private forests of the United States and offers his best judgement as to the economic potential of these forests to produce wood and other forest outputs.
This book is directed to foresters, economists, policy makers Brand: Taylor And Francis. Genre/Form: Statistics: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Rosson, James F.
Profiles of midsouth nonindustrial private forests and owners. New Orleans, La. Family forests in the United States (Figure ) are a good example of a very diverse nonindustrial private forest ownership group. In addition to the immediate family, these owners may include individuals, trusts, estates, family partnerships, and other unincorporated groups of individuals.
Private forest land ownership and management—whether it be industrial or nonindustrial—is often assumed to represent the classic model of atomistic competition in a free market, private.
The acreage of nonindustrial private land receiving prescribed silvicultural treatment annually is only percent of the acreage available for treatment.
4 The size of forest holdings and the reasons people own forestland changed during the past decade. Private-forestland holdings decreased in parcel size, resulting in more landowners. 'The book editors and most chapter authors are affiliated with three institutions in the Research Triangle: the Southern Research Station of the USDA Forest Service (K.
Abt, Butry, Holmes, Mercer, Moulton, Prestemon, Wear), the Department of Forestry at North Carolina State University (R. Abt, Ahn, Cubbage, Sills), and the Environmental and. Forest Ownership Forests comprise one-third of the Nation’s land area. Nearly three-fifths of all forest land— million acres—is privately owned.
More than four-fifths of privately owned forest land— million acres—belongs to nonindustrial owners.1 Nonindustrial private forest owners are the. There are nearly 8 million nonindustrial private forest landowners.
More than 6 million hold their forest properties either as sole proprietors or in nonformal family ownerships. These two categories account for 55 percent of the nation’s private wood-land acreage.
The remainder of the nonindustrial forest is owned by family corporations. non-industrial private forest land. • Requires that USDA have complete and relevant standards for providing forestry-related technical assistance.
• Includes non-industrial private forest land as an eligible land use in the new CStP. Up to 10 percent of the acres annually enrolled nationwide may be nonindustrial private forest lands.
In the southern United States region, where highly productive forests dominate the landscape and about 87% of the land is under private ownership, about 70% of that private land is owned by individuals or groups without wood-processing facilities, called nonindustrial private forest (NIPF) landowners (Oswalt et al., ).
Their choice of. In Norway, 84% of the productive forest is privately owned, and these forests dominate the supply of timber to industries. However, during last 80 years, annual forest growth has seen a substantial upsurge while annual timber harvest has been rather stable, generating an increasing potential for timber supply.
In this study, we provide new insights to better understand Norwegian non-industrial. A description and analysis of US private forests now and over the last 25 years, mainly using data from the Forest Service.
After a summary and conclusions, and an introduction, topics covered include: nonindustrial private forests in a national setting; problems and relationships common to forests of all ownerships; statistical characteristics of nonindustrial private forest owners; forests.
Other Private forest ownerships include Native American tribes, nongovernmental conservation and natural resource organizations, and other (nonfamily) unincorporated partnerships. These approximat forest ownerships hold 6 percent of all private forests. On average, they own acres of forest.
"Report of the Workshop on Policy Alternatives for Nonindustrial Private Forests, sponsored by the Society of American Foresters and Resources for the Future, Airlie, Virginia, August September 1, " Description: vii, 64 pages ; 23 cm: Responsibility: by Roger A.
Sedjo and David M. Ostermeier. The acreage of nonindustrial private land receiving prescribed silvicultural treatment annually is only percent of the acreage available for treatment.
4 The size of forest holdings and the reasons people own forestland changed during the past decade. Private-forestland holdings decreased in parcel size, resulting in more landowners. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Clawson, Marion, Economics of U.S.
nonindustrial private forests. Washington: Resources for the Future, Focus on Nonindustrial Private Forest Owners. As ofnonindustrial private owners held about million acres of forestland, of which million were classified as timberland.
This represents 58% of all timberland. (See appendix table B-1 for state and regional details of forest and timberland ownerships by acres.). The purpose of this book is to provide guidelines and assistance to nonindustrial private forest owners and the legal, tax, financial, insurance, and forestry professionals who serve them on the application of estate planning techniques to forest properties.
The book presents a working knowledge of the Federal estate and gift tax law as of. This book is a collection of current research work on the economic and social impacts of, and policy responses to, global change mainly in the southern United States. This work primarily represents papers presented at the Southern Forest Economics Workshop in San Antonio, Texas.
Several of these papers have been published in journals and are reprinted here with permission.COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
Get this from a library! Nonindustrial private forests: a review of economic and policy studies: symposium proceedings, April[Jack P Royer; Christopher D Risbrudt; Duke University. School of Forestry and Environmental Studies.; United States. Forest Service.; Society of American Foresters.; International Union of Forestry Research Organizations.;].