Resources

 

Owning a forest comes with lots of questions. We’ve pulled together some of our favorite resources for you, and split them up into different sections for different needs and interests. These resources have been gathered over decades of working with forest landowners and hearing the shared questions they have about stewarding their woodlands. You might want to learn about what to look for in the woods and how to monitor its changes. You might want to delve into strategies to improve wildlife habitat and optimize timber value. Whatever your management goals, these resources can help inform your stewardship, deepen your relationship to your woods, and help you translate your vision for your forest into action.

Monitoring & Inventory Tools

Management Planning

Ecological Forestry

Managing for Wildlife

Invasive Species

Non-Timber Forest Products

Thinning and Selling Trees

Post-Harvest Resources

Funding Opportunities for Landowners

Biochar & Biofuels

Regulations, Current Use, & Taxes

Seasonal Forestry Reminders

For Beginning Forest Landowners

DIY Stewardship Resources

For FSC®-Certified Forest Owners

For FSC® Wood Buyers

Resources for Forest Owners in San Juan County

Preferred Providers

Other Great Resources for Forest Owners

latest news & Events

Forestry Tips for Autumn

Each season presents the best time to conduct different stewardship activities. Timing your forest management for the ideal season will help you achieve success and avoid setbacks. This page provides tips to help you make the most of autumn out in your woods.

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Resources for Funding Forest Stewardship

Many public agencies offer funding to help forest owners pay for stewardship activities and realize their woodland goals. Whether you envision a habitat-rich stand bursting with forage shrubs and large snags; a business plan for timber harvest on your land; or an aesthetic retreat replete with meandering trails, there’s funding available to help you get there.

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Workshop: Energy Opportunities for Woody Biomass

Wildfire risk across San Juan County is at an all-time high – largely due to increasingly overstocked forests. Thinning excess woody biomass from densely stocked forests can reduce wildfire risk while presenting an opportunity for local, sustainable energy production.

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