Methods of analysis for forest land use allocation in British Columbia
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Methods of analysis for forest land use allocation in British Columbia options and recommendations by Thomas I. Gunton

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Published by Round Table in [British Columbia] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • British Columbia

Subjects:

  • Forests and forestry -- British Columbia -- Planning.,
  • Land use, Rural -- British Columbia -- Planning.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementT. Gunton and I. Vertinsky.
ContributionsVertinsky, Ilan., British Columbia Round Table on the Environment and the Economy.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSD146.B7 G86 1990
The Physical Object
Pagination23 p. ;
Number of Pages23
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1625636M
LC Control Number91172140

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Current methods of evaluating forest land in B.C. are reviewed. The varied reasons for an appraisal: investment, expropriation, condemnation, damage appraisal, taxation, comparative evaluation and transfer of tenure, effectively divide this portion of the study, and form a basis for comparison. This study deals with the multiple use management of forests. The main objectives of the study are i) to review the literature on economic theory of multiple use and examine various approaches taken by foresters to practice multiple use, and ii) to compare, with respect to timber supply, rent and selected environmental indicators, two alternative forest land use systems under three timber Cited by: 2. A Multi-criteria Timber Allocation Model using goal programming was developed to include various criteria and indicators for sustainable forest management. The allocation procedure was demonstrated using five allocation criteria: profit, employment, wildlife, recreation, and visual. censee must submit a Management and Working Plan (Forest Management in British Columbia ). Managed Forest Unitsare areas of private land that have been classed as “forest land” by the British Columbia Assessment Authority. If managed in accordance with an approved Management Working Plan, which includes an.

BC Assessment’s Managed Forest Land Class refers to privately-owned forest land property for which an acceptable forest management commitment has been made that is approved and complies with the Private Managed Forest Land Act and the regulations under that Act; or the Forest and Range Practices Act, and which satisfies the requirements of the Assessment Act. The British Columbia (BC) Forests, Lands, Natural Resources Operations and Rural Development (FLNR) Minister Doug Donaldson announced in February that a Panel would review the BC Forest Inventory Program. Panel members are Dr. Bill Bourgeois (Panel chair), RPF (Ret); Dr. Clark Binkley; Dr. Valerie LeMay, RPF; Dr. Ian Moss, RPF; and Nick. Methods for British Columbia The use of trade, firm, or corporation names in this publication is for the information and convenience of the reader. Such use does not constitute an official endorsement or approval by the Government of British Columbia of any product. -Land Use and Allocation of Crown land -Capacity for Recreation on Crown land partnerships in British Columbia, and to identify and eliminate barriers to resort development and The Municipal Sub-Committee identified the need to develop a resort best practices guide for emerging and established resort communities and resort.

Study assesses the economic impact of the B.C. Forest Industry’s ongoing operations, employment and capital spending in the province. The following four steps summarize our Study methodology: Economic Impact Highlights The B.C. Forest Industry makes a significant contribution to the British Columbia economy, generatingFile Size: KB. Introduction British Columbia’s forests are legendary. BC forests have been the economic, cultural and political lifeblood of the province – from the intimate relationships of First Nations with the life-sustaining cedar and sacred trees like the Golden Spruce, to the harrowing tales of lumberjacks among the towering evergreens of the coast, to the role of BC forests in feeding the. Forest harvesting, especially on the scale and by the methods cur- rently dominant in British Columbia, has an extremely visible impact upon the landscape. Many visitors, residents and the tourist industry are becom- ing increasingly vocal about the detrimental impact of forest Cited by: 4. 6 Project Organisation and Land Use Planning Land Use Planning in the Project Planning and Conception Process Land Use Planning and Other Project Activities Planning Area Personnel Requirements and financial Needs for Land Use Planning Materials and Equipment 7 Framework of General Conditions for Land Use Planning File Size: 2MB.