Silviculture in the Tropics (Tropical Forestry)
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This book integrates the latest global developments in forestry science and practice and their relevance for the sustainable management of tropical forests. The influence of social dimensions on the development of silvicultural concepts is another spotlight. Ecology and silvicultural options form all tropical continents, and forest formations from dry to moist forests and from lowland to mountain forests are covered. Review chapters which guide readers through this complex subject integrate numerous illustrative and quantitative case studies by experts from all over the world. On the basis of a cross-sectional evaluation of the case studies presented, the authors put forward possible silvicultural contributions towards sustainability in a changing world. The book is addressed to a broad readership from forestry and environmental disciplines.
affecting the district forest sector are openly discussed and special attention is given to livelihood improvement and forest product distribution for the district population as a whole. The other aspect of multiple users becoming part of the forest sector is related to the recognition that third-generation issues (e.g. more income and employment, pro-poor and inclusive outreach, enterprise-oriented forestry) are yet to be addressed despite progress made in community-oriented approaches (e.g.
Nations. http://www.fao.org/forestry/fo/fra/index.jsp FAO (2005) State of the world’s forests (2005). Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. http://www.fao.org/forestry/index.jsp FAO (2006) Understanding forest tenure in South and Southeast Asia. Forest Policy and Institutions Working Paper No. 14. Rome FAO (2007) Tenure security for better forestry. Understanding forest tenure in south and Southeast Asia. Bangkok FAO (2009a) State of the world’s forests 2009. Rome, Italy (also
terms indicates the overarching objective of silviculture of balancing culture and nature. Silviculture in its literal meaning consequently aims at mitigating and balancing the objectives of conservation of forest ecosystems and functions and anthropogenic uses. Dawkins and Philip (1998) stated that the basis for silvicultural objectives is defined by social requirements within the limits of what is technically possible. Managing forests without considering the impacts of interventions on an
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