3 edition of Uncertainty and forest land use allocation in British Columbia found in the catalog.
Uncertainty and forest land use allocation in British Columbia
|Statement||by Arlene Ells, Erwin Bulte and G. Cornelis van Kooten.|
|Series||FRDA working paper -- 96.11, Working paper (Pacific Forestry Centre) -- 96.11.|
|Contributions||Canada-British Columbia Partnership Agreement on Forest Resource Development: FRDA II., Pacific Forestry Centre.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||45 p. :|
|Number of Pages||45|
State of BritiSh ColumBia’S CoaStal rainforeSt – 4 – Sierra CluB BC, DeCemBer – 5 – Map 2 – Forest Ecosystems at Risk of Species Loss – shows in red the extent of coastal rainforest ecosystems1 that are below a critical limit of remaining old forest (less than 30 percent of the area covered by this ecosystem). this threshold has been identified as critical toFile Size: KB. The Fish and Wildlife Branch establishes legislation, policies and procedures for managing fishing and hunting activities, and for the allocation of fish and wildlife resources for recreational and commercial use. This is done by administering the Wildlife Act of British Columbia.
Forest industry employment in was , British Columbians which is approximately 24% of direct manufacturing employment in British Columbia. In , the sector genera direct jobs. The forest industry in B.C. also consists of more than 7, businesses – 83% of these companies employ less than 20 employees. Highlights Climate change will affect future forest growth rate, soil carbon decay rate, and area burned by fire. The magnitude and direction of these responses is uncertain. Forecast future (–) forest carbon stock in British Columbia, Canada, is highly variable. The risk of positive feedback to climate change from a future forest GHG source is high. Monitoring responses and Cited by:
global vegetation distribution through land use change, where human pressures or management have caused persis-tent alterations in land cover (e.g., from forest to agricul-ture). Anthropogenic land use changes contrast with natural disturbances (e.g., fires and pests) where the existing natural vegetation composition is generally unchanged and Cited by: Land change is a cause and consequence of global environmental change1,2. Changes in land use and land cover considerably alter the Earth’s energy balance and biogeochemical cycles, which Author: Xiao-Peng Song.
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The fuzzy land-use allocation appears to be more consistent with the political decision making process that has evolved in British Columbia british columbia Subject Category: Geographic Entities see more details, which relies on consultation and consensus seeking among various interest by: Title: Uncertainty and forest land use allocation in British Columbia: fuzzy decisions and imprecise coefficients.
Author: Ells, A., Bulte, E., Kooten, van G.C. Date Author: A. Ells, E. Bulte, G.C. van Kooten. Uncertainty and forest land use allocation in British Columbia: fuzzy decisions and imprecise coefficients. Author(s) Ells, A.; Bulte, E.; Kooten, G.C. van: Source: Unknown Publisher (Wageningen Economic Papers ) - 32 p.
Department(s) Agricultural Economics and Rural Policy MGS: Publication type: Scientific book (author) Publication year Author: A. Ells, E. Bulte, G.C.
van Kooten. Uncertainty and Forest Land Use Allocation in British Columbia: Vague Priorities and Imprecise Coefficients. Uncertainty and forest land use allocation in British Columbia: fuzzy decisions and imprecise : A. Ells, E. Bulte and G.C. van Kooten. Uncertainty and forest land use allocation in British Columbia: Fuzzy decisions and imprecise coefficients Ells, A.
; Bulte, E. ; van Kooten, G.C. Year: Catalog ID: Available from: Pacific Forestry Centre CFS Availability: PDF (download). 'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research Uncertainty and forest land use in British Columbia: vague preferences and inprecise coefficients.
Source: Forest Science 43 (). - ISSN X - p. - Department(s) Development Economics MGS: Publication type: Refereed Article in a Cited by: Ells, A. & Bulte, E.H. & van Kooten, G.C., "Uncertainty and forest land use in British Columbia: Vague preferences and imprecise coefficients," Other publications TiSEM 7ec50faa2e-9, Tilburg University, School of Economics and : RePEc:tiu:tiutis:7ec50faa2e-9c8b6bffb0b4.
Province of British Columbia Population: 4, Area: 95 million ha Forests: 57 million ha Ownership/allocation of forested lands: Public: 54 million ha (95%) Private: 3 million ha (5%) Public forest land subject to forest management agreements: 22 million ha (timber harvesting land base)File Size: KB.
Existing land use plans in B.C. cover over 90% of provincial public land. I nthe B.C. government committed $ 16 million over three years to work collaboratively with Indigenous governments, communities, and stakeholders to modernize land use planning.
Learn more about: Modernized land use planning in British Columbia; Active land use planning projects. Bourgeois, W., C. Binkley, V. LeMay, I. Moss and N. Reynolds. British Columbia Forest Inventory Review Panel Summary Report. Prepared for the Office of the Chief Forester Division, British Columbia Ministry of Forests, Lands, Natural Resource Operations and Rural Development.
Identification and Interpretation for the Vancouver Forest Region Land Management Handbook NUMBER 28 Province of British Columbia Ministry of Forests ISSN A Field Guide to Site Identification and Interpretation for the Vancouver Forest Region R.N. Green and K.
Forest Industries of British Columbia, and Dave Harrison. Abstract. Most of the applications dealing with linear programming use deterministic programming.
Stochastic programming is, however, a more realistic way of formulating forest management planning problems, and it produces solutions that have a better expected value than the deterministic : Annika Kangas, Mikko Kurttila, Teppo Hujala, Kyle Eyvindson, Jyrki Kangas. Study assesses the economic impact of the B.C.
Forest Industry’s ongoing operations, employment and capital spending in the province. The following four steps summarize our Study methodology: Economic Impact Highlights The B.C. Forest Industry makes a significant contribution to the British Columbia economy, generatingFile Size: KB.
Introduction British Columbia’s forests are legendary. BC forests have been the economic, cultural and political lifeblood of the province – from the intimate relationships of First Nations with the life-sustaining cedar and sacred trees like the Golden Spruce, to the harrowing tales of lumberjacks among the towering evergreens of the coast, to the role of BC forests in feeding the.
Yes, you read that correctly: free land. Cheap land is hard to come by these days, especially in Canada. Vancouver is currently home to the second-most expensive housing market in the world.
Future of the Forest Industry and Importance to British Columbia’s Economy () The forest industry continues to be an important contributor to the Province’s economy. Intotal economic output for the sector was $ billion. Total Gross Domestic Product from the sector was $ billion of which $ billion was direct Size: KB.
Lmh Dwarf Mistletoe Management in British Columbia. Lmh Guidelines to Support Implementation of the Great Bear Rainforest Order with Respect to Old Forest and Listed Plant Communities; Lmh A Field Guide to Ecosystem Classification and Identification for Southeast British Columbia; Lmh A Field Guide to Ecosystem Classification and Identification for Southeast British Columbia.
Achieving sustainable use of forested lands by means of an optimal allocation of land resources to competing purposes is a major global challenge for the 21st century.
The overall aim of this program therefore is to develop, apply and validate a new suite of innovative approaches for a spatially explicit optimization of sustainable forest. Meanwhile the BC government set out to resolve controversy over the area through a consensus based land use planning process.
The forest policy reforms of the s in British Columbia marked the beginning of a new era in forest policy in BC based on the province’s desire to introduce new approaches to resource management that would be seen. Seely, B., Nelson, J., Vernier, P., Wells, R., and Moy, A.
(). Exploring opportunities for mitigating the ecological impacts of current and future mountain pine beetle outbreaks through improved planning: A focus on northeastern British Columbia-Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service -Mountain Pine Beetle working paper – ISBN Get this from a library!
Methods of analysis for forest land use allocation in British Columbia: options and recommendations. [Thomas I Gunton; Ilan Vertinsky; British Columbia Round Table on the Environment and the Economy.].The mayor of Quesnel says political uncertainty in British Columbia is putting pressure on resource-dependent communities.
Bob Simpson says foresters across the province are waiting to learn how.