• Tornado damage - an example of a natural stand replacing disturbance

  • Forest fire disturbance - naturally renewing Ontario's white and red pine landscape

  • Significant gypsy moth defoliation and beech bark disease

  • Capturing non-timber forest products and value-added opportunities. An example of agroforestry in Eastern Ontario.

Tornado damage - an example of a natural stand replacing disturbance

Forest fire disturbance - naturally renewing Ontario's white and red pine landscape

Significant gypsy moth defoliation and beech bark disease

Capturing non-timber forest products and value-added opportunities. An example of agroforestry in Eastern Ontario.

Your Forest. Your Future. Our Passion.

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What is Forest Management?

Forest management encompasses many activities with the goal of meeting specific long-term objectives while balancing social, economic, and sustainable values. It is a combination of art and science, guided by scientific principles and tailored to site conditions.

Sustainable forestry practices have been developed to mimic the natural disturbance regime associated with a specific forest type, meaning different forest types require a different management approach. As we face the reality of climate change and emerging threats of invasive species, it is important to consider these risks and recognize opportunities for adaptive management. To learn more about the benefits of forest management, click here.

Testimonials

"We recently held a virtual career awareness event for local students and the public. Alex participated on our expert Forestry Panel. Sharing his knowledge of his sector provided the participants with valuable information they can use to help them make informed decisions regarding their existing and future career paths. Many thanks Alex!"

Bonnie DeRushie, Centre For Workforce DevelopmentĀ