Skip to Main Content
Changes in species, grade, and structure over 48 years in a managed New England northern hardwood standAuthor(s): William B. Leak; Paul E. Sendak
Source: Northern Journal of Applied Forestry. 19(1): 25-27.
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
Station: Northern Research Station
PDF: View PDF (309.83 KB)
DescriptionThree individual-tree selection harvests over a 48 yr period in a northern hardwood stand in New Hampshire resulted in an increase in the percentage of volume in trees with grade 1 and 2 butt logs from 21% (1952) to 30% (2000) in beech and 40% (1952) to 65% (2000) in sugar maple and other hardwoods. By 2000, 90% of the volume was in tolerant species.
- Check the Northern Research Station web site to request a printed copy of this publication.
- Our on-line publications are scanned and captured using Adobe Acrobat.
- During the capture process some typographical errors may occur.
CitationLeak, William B.; Sendak, Paul E. 2002. Changes in species, grade, and structure over 48 years in a managed New England northern hardwood stand. Northern Journal of Applied Forestry. 19(1): 25-27.
KeywordsTree grade, individual-tree selection, northern hardwoods
- Ray tissues as an indirect measure of relative sap-sugar concentration in sugar maple
- Lumber volume and value recovery from small-diameter black cherry, sugar maple, and red oak logs
- Widespread sugar maple decline and regeneration failure in the Adirondacks
XML: View XML