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DIY Stewardship Resources

 

These resources detail hands-on stewardship activities that landowners can perform themselves, including monitoring, enhancing habitat, controlling invasive plants and pests, protecting soil, and thinning young stands. This list of resources supplements the handout “Do-It-Yourself Ways to Steward a Healthy, Beautiful Forest.”

Monitoring

Wildlife

Invasive Species

Soil

Thinning

Next Steps

 

Photo: Matt Freeman-Gleason

latest news & Events

Estate Planning Advice from A Family Forest

Planning what happens to your land after you pass on is a critical part of good forest stewardship. If you don’t plan to sell your land or pass it on to another family member, you’ll need to figure out not just how it will be managed in the future, but who will manage it. That involves a lot of decisions, and likely a lot of outside help. But even if you do plan to leave the land to your kids or other family members, don’t assume that transition will happen smoothly on its own.

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Restoring watershed ecosystems at Tarboo Forest

Northwest Watershed Institute (NWI), a Port Townsend-based non-profit, leads the work to regrow old-growth forests in the uplands of Tarboo Creek and re-establish forested wetlands in the floodplain. Over the years, NWI has quilted together Tarboo Wildlife Preserve, 396 acres in the Tarboo valley near Quilicene, Washington.

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GO WITH THE SNOW: WINTER FOREST MONITORING RESULTS

The future is looking drier, and the trees are taking notice. With climate change creating warmer and drier summers, how can we use forestry techniques to increase snowpack and slow snowmelt for water availability? This question led us at NNRG to create an experiment in practical forestry methods, in collaboration with several partners.

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