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Implementing health improvement cuttings in conifer stands in southwestern highlandsAuthor(s): William F. Watson; B.J. Stokes; B.R. Hartsough; S.A. Haglund
Source: In: Sustainability, Forest Health & Meeting the Nation’s Needs for Wood Products; Proceedings, Council on Forest Engineering, 18th annual meeting; 1995 June 5-8; Cashiers, NC: Council on Forest Engineering. 9 p.
Publication Series: Miscellaneous Publication
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DescriptionThis study evaluated the costs of mechanized harvesting systems being used on forest health improvement projects on the Mescalero Reservation in New Mexico. Three feller bunchers with diiering slope capabilities were used. Grapple skidders delivered whole trees to a flail/chipper for processing into pulp quality chips.
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CitationWatson, William F.; Stokes, B.J.; Hartsough, B.R.; Haglund, S.A. 1995. Implementing health improvement cuttings in conifer stands in southwestern highlands. In: Sustainability, Forest Health & Meeting the Nation’s Needs for Wood Products; Proceedings, Council on Forest Engineering, 18th annual meeting; 1995 June 5-8; Cashiers, NC: Council on Forest Engineering. 9 p.
KeywordsHarvesting, Flail, Chipping, Forest Health, Thinning
- Production economics of harvesting young hardwood stands in central Appalachia
- Economic and operational feasibility of short rotation hardwood inventory
- Spatial modeling of potential woody biomass flow
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