Slash disposal in western white pine forests in Idaho
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Slash disposal in western white pine forests in Idaho

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Published by [U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Washington, D.C .
Written in English


  • Slash (Logging) -- Idaho.,
  • Pine -- Idaho.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesSlash disposal in white pine forests in Idaho.
StatementJ.A. Larsen and W.C. Lowdermilk.
SeriesDepartment circular / United States Department of Agriculture -- 292.
ContributionsLowdermilk, W. C. 1888-1974., United States. Dept. of Agriculture.
The Physical Object
Pagination20 p. :
Number of Pages20
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16584403M

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Western White Pine. Idaho’s state tree was decimated by blister rust disease that was brought over from France on ornamental shrubs in Thanks to forestry research, blister-rust-resistant white pines have been developed, and are being planted in Idaho’s forests. Forest regions of Idaho. The moist, cool climate in the higher elevations of northern Idaho provides the perfect conditions for the mixed conifer forests, including western white pines, that thrive in this region. These fairly dense forests were subject to infrequent but massive fires. Photo guides have been prepared for appraising slash fuels in grand fir forests of northern Idaho, and for downed woody fuels in grand fir, western larch, and Douglas-fir forests of Montana [67,]. Fuel models: Brown [ 24 ] and Moeur [ ] present equations for predicting crown width and foliage biomass of grand fir and associated conifers. "The Eleventh Commandment' and A Land of Promise: Walter Clay Lowdermilk and the Middle East, by Robert Rook (Book) Recollections of Walter C. Lowdermilk by Kathryn Springborg Wilkins (Recording).

The Washington, Idaho and Montana (WI&M) Railway was built in to access the worldâs finest stand of white pine. The fifty-mile line from Palouse, Washington, to Bovill, Idaho, was the Potlatch Lumber Companyâs conveyance for timber to mill, cut lumber to outside connections, and the artery of commerce for the region. THE ROLE OF WESTERN WHITE PINE IN FOREST SL'CCESSION IN NORTHERN IDAHO M. A. HUBERMAN Yale University 1 INTRODUCTION The importance of vegetational studies in virgin forests has become more and more obvious during the past few years as Cited by: Includes 1) Joke photo of Weaver from Bob Henderson (J ); 2) Two yearbooks: Savage Talk (, )--Nespelem School; 3) One envelope: United States Department of the Interior 37th Honor Awards Convocation (Decem ); 4) A. Oregon State College paper by Weaver, Slash Disposal in the Western Yellow Pine Forests of Oregon. Department of Lands Forestry Act and Fire Hazard Reduction Laws. Page 5. -- (RESERVED). ADDED PROTECTION IN LIEU OF HAZARD REDUCTION. As provided in Section , Idaho Code, fire hazard mana gement methods may include or be limited to the taking of additional protective measures in lieu of actual disposal of the slash Size: KB.

The Western White Pine favors deep porous soils with medium acidity but will tolerate soils of poorer quality. Seedlings can benefit from partial shade up to five years and full sun thereafter. Growth can be very slow with seedlings started in nutrient-rich soil doing best. Western white pines are . We harvest logs from industrial private land and non-industrial private land – as well as U.S. Forest Service land and state land – in Idaho, Montana, Washington and Canada. Desired species include Douglas Fir, Western Larch, Grand Fir, Western Hemlock, Lodgepole Pine, White Pine, Englemann Spruce, Sub-Alpine Fir, Ponderosa Pine and Western. Mortality of containerized western white pine seedlings outplanted on the Bonners Ferry Ranger District, Idaho Panhandle National Forests, was probably due to extensive root infection by Fusarium oxysporum. Diseased seedlings had chlorotic foliage, needle tip dieback, and Cited by: 1. Trees of North Idaho: Idaho Panhandle National Forest (U. S. Forest Service, R) Pamphlet woodcutters and other types of Forest visitors. Covers: Western White Pine, Lodgepole Pine, Whitebark Pine, Ponderosa Pine, Douglas Fir, Grand Fir, Subalpine Fir, Western Larch, Western Red Cedar, Engelmann Spruce, Western Hemlock, Mountain Author: Idaho Panhandle National Forests.