East Texas Forests, 2003
MetadataShow full metadata
United States. Forest Service. Southern Research Station
Forest land covers 12.1 million acres in east Texas, or about 57 percent of the land area. The majority of forests, 11.9 million acres, are classed as timberland. The 2003 timberland area is the highest recorded since 1975. Forests classed as softwood forest types were found on 5.2 million acres of the timberland; almost one-half of the softwood forests are pine plantations. More than 80 tree species were recorded during the inventory. These species account for 17.2 billion cubic feet of merchantable volume. Softwood and hardwood volumes have increased since the previous inventory in 1992. During the 1992 to 2003 period, net annual growth averaged 796 million cubic feet, whereas annual removals averaged 736 million cubic feet.
Documento no disponible en formato digital. Consultar en biblioteca INFOR: firstname.lastname@example.org
Excepto si se señala otra cosa, la licencia del ítem se describe como Licencia Creative Commons Atribución-NoComercial-SinDerivar 4.0 Internacional
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Rose, Anita K. (USDA Forest Service. Southern Research Station, 2009)Between 2002 and 2007, the Forest Service’s Forest Inventory and Analysis (FIA) Program conducted the eighth inventory of the forests of Virginia. About 15.7 million acres, or 62 percent, of ...
Harper, Richard A.; Johnson, Tony G.; McClure, Nathan D. (USDA Forest Service. Southern Research Station, 2009)Between 1997 and 2004, the Forest Service, Forest Inventory and Analysis Program conducted the eighth inventory of Georgia forests. Forest land area remained stable at 24.8 million acres, and ...
Oswalt, Sonja N.; Coulston, John W.; Johnson, Tony G.; Oswalt, Christopher M. (USDA Forest Service. Southern Research Station, 2009)Forest land covers 19.6 million acres in Mississippi, or about 65 percent of the land area. The majority of forests are classed as timberland. One hundred and thirty-seven tree species were ...