A chronological story of the Canyon Creek Complex
The purpose of the Collaborative Forest Landscape Restoration (CFLR) Program is to encourage the collaborative, science-based ecosystem restoration of priority forest landscapes.
Visit this site to find out all you need to know about the Collaborative Forest Landscape Restoration Program, including the latest CFLR 5-Year Report!
In Brief, July Edition ~ An informational update of Malheur National Forest projects.
Malheur National Forest 10 Year Collaborative Forest Landscape Restoration Strategy
On Thursday, July 10, the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation and Malheur National Forest celebrated one of the largest land acquisitions in the history of the Pacific Northwest Region of the Forest Service.
Please take a look at our accomplisments during Fiscal Year 2014. From initiating trail-blazing forest management porjects, to working in support of community infrastructure, to continuing fish and wildlife restoration, the Malheur National Forest has a lot to share from last year.
There will be a lot of opportunity for involvement in planning on your National Forest in the future. One such meeting on the Starr Aspen and Big Mosquito projects is planned for April 15, 2014 from 6-8 p.m. at the Grant County Airport, 720 Airport Road John Day, OR. District staff will share project information, answer questions and accept comments.
“We have set these meetings up to gather the knowledge and wishes of local community members,” said Blue Mountain District Ranger, Dave Halemeier. “Through these meetings we hope to clarify the intent of the proposed projects and further define potential projects that are important to our community.”
Learn more about how your recreation fees were used in 2013 to benefit the facilities and services available on your Malheur National Forest.
The forest received nearly $28 million through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act which is providing an opportunity to make a difference in our communities and lands we manage.
In November 2005, the U.S. Forest Service published the “Final Travel Management Rule,” which directs all National Forests to designate a system of roads, trails and areas for motorized vehicle use.
The Malheur National Forest currently has about 6,000 miles of roads and trails available for motorized vehicle use.
Malheur Access and Travel Management Update- January 2013