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Found 10 records similar to FADM - Tree Farm License (TFL) Addition
This view reflects what is in the Tree Farm License Agreement. Once an agreement is signed additions and deletions and changes occur that are not reflected in this layer. If you would like to see the current boundary please use the FADM - Tree Farm License Current View (TFL). Further information on Tree Farm Licenses please visit this website: https://www2.gov.bc.ca/gov/content/industry/forestry/forest-tenures/timber-harvesting-rights/tree-farm-licence The spatial representation for a Tree Farm License, which is an agreement entered into under Part 3, Division 5 of the Forest Act which grants the rights to harvest timber.
The spatial representation for a Tree Farm Licence Deletion, which is forest land within the Tree Farm Licence that is being removed from the Tree Farm Licence Schedule 'A' or 'B'
The spatial representation for a Tree Farm Licence Schedule A, which is private land or timber owned by the Tree Farm licence holder that is part of the Established Tree Farm Licence. These private lands can be inside or outside the main body of the Tree Farm Licence
The spatial representation for a Public Sustained Yield Unit, which is an area of Crown land, usually a natural topographic unit determined by drainage areas, managed for sustained yield by the Crown through the Ministry of Forests. It includes all Crown lands within the currently established boundaries of the unit and excludes federal lands, provincial parks, experimental forest reserves, gazetted watersheds and tree farm licences. Crown land designated as a public sustained yield unit under Section 6 of the Forest Act. A portion of a TSA
Terrestrial Ecosystem Mapping for Tree Farm License 14 / Spllimachine in the Rocky Mountain Forest District (ttem_t14)
Monitoring of the tree landscape permits detecting changes in habitat availability, forest productivity, forest health, and other ecosystem functions. The park uses permanent sample plots to monitor tree health, growth rate, and forest succession; remote sensing is used for landscape-scale vegetation changes.
In PEI National Park tree health and growth are monitored in 20 long-term permanent forest monitoring plots. These plots were established in 2006 in mature white spruce forests under the Ecological Monitoring and Assessment Network (EMAN) program. The measure reports on tree species dominance, recruitment, and growth. Field measurements include species, diameter at breast height (DBH), and tree condition.
The long-term monitoring of trees on a permanently marked forest plot gives important information on the structure and composition of a forest, the condition, growth rates and longevity of the species of trees composing that forest, changes in species composition or population size that occur over time and the impacts of environmental change on mature trees and forest ecosystems. Such long-term monitoring is also essential for reliable future assessment and management decisions affecting forest vegetation. Field measurements are recorded once every 5 years during the summer at 10 plots (20 X 20 m2).
Park staff visually evaluate tree health within 20m x 20m forest plots in August each year. Plots are rotated every 5 years (6 plots/year) and monitored according to term Ecological Monitoring and Assessment Network (EMAN) Protocols and Standards. Crown condition, diameter at breast height, and stem defects are used as indicators of tree health to help identify the symptoms of tree and forest decline.
In celebration of the tremendous diversity of tree species that tell the story of our culture and history, the NCC released in September 2020 a compilation of close to 170 remarkable trees across Canada’s Capital region entitled A Living Legacy: Remarkable Trees of Canada’s Capital.
An interactive map and downloadable book are available for free on the NCC’s website and will allow the public to discover distinctive features of these trees, revealing a story of the beauty of our natural heritage through the rich diversity of species thriving within Canada’s Capital. This compilation features trees according to their commonalities, which can include their physical relationship with the land, the fact that they were a source of food for Indigenous peoples, or for their contribution to the forest industry.