Carbon Work-Study: History of Forest Management This Saturday!

Zachariah K. Ralph
Posted 2 months ago
Hartland, VT

Sustainable Woodstock is excited to be launching a new work-study series about carbon and how we can help manage carbon on our own properties through healthy forestry practices. For our first Work-Study Group discussion Vikke Vas from Marsh Billings Rockefeller National Historical Park will present and lead a discussion about the history of conservation and forest management in Woodstock and how unsustainable deforestation of Vermont led to a legacy of conservation and the longest managed forest in the United States.

Everyone is welcome and the workshop is free. RSVP with  Zach@sustainablewoodstock.org802-457-2911 to receive the suggested reading materials or to learn about the other upcoming discussion topics on carbon in 2018.

Saturday Feb 3rd 1:30-3:00 At the Forest Center at Marsh-Billings-Rockefeller National Historic Park 54 Elm St, Woodstock, VT 05091

Discussion Group Schedule 1:30-3:00 at the Forest Center;

Feb 3rd History of Forest Management Woodstock- Marsh- Billings- Rockefeller

Feb. 24th Different Perspectives of the Forest Land Owner (Lynn Peterson), Forester (AJ Follensbee), Logger(John Alder)

Mar. 17th Compliance Carbon Markets- Regional Green House Gas Initiative-  Brian Woods, VT fish and Wildlife Department

April 21st The negative impacts of parcelisation on our forests- Kevin W. Geiger, Senior Planner with TRORC and Monica Przyperhart, Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department

May 19th Current use and UVA Policies- AJ Follensbee, Windsor County Forester

June 16th Managing For stored carbon and carbon sequestration/ Aggregation- Dr. William Keeton, Spactial Informatic Group, UVM Rubenstein School

July 21st The Role of Fungi in storing and sequestering carbon- Ashley Lang, PhD candidate in the Ecology, Evolution, Ecosystems, and Society graduate program at Dartmouth College

Aug. 18th Voluntary Carbon Markets- David Publicover, Senior Staff Scientist/Assistant Research Director with the Appalachian Mountain Club


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