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Forestry Commission
The Forestry Commission Journal was introduced as a way to communicate information on a wide range of topics which could not be communicated through 'ordinary official channels', and was intended to be a means of exchanging the opinions and experiences of all members of the staff.

This nineteenth Journal includes information on: High pruning with chisels; The work of the sample plot parties; Fire protection at Newton Dale; Snow damage of the winter, 1946-47; Longitudinal splits in growing conifers; Damage by squirrels; Vole damage; Insect pests in north-west Germany during 1946-47; Attack by caterpillars on a beech plantation; Canker on young coniferous crops; Utilization; Notes on produce in the New Forest; Extraction problem; Christmas trees from Norway spruce thinnings; H.T.P.D. experience in relation to forestry; Public relations and forestry; The soil survey of Great Britain; Surveying and mapping forest areas from aerial photographs; Weather and work; New Forest committee; Why did that accident happen?; Impressions of a forester on returning from timber production; Reminiscences of Kershope training camp; Polish labour at Kershope Forest; Polish labour at Grey stoke; The German forester today; What O. and M . means; Organisation and methods in a conservancy office; Office management; Forest roads; Timber extraction over clay soils; The research engineer; Grizedale Forest and estate; Forest housing; Edmund Burt and his letters from the north of Scotland; One jump ahead; Adventure on horseback; Manuscripts for the press; The Forestry Commission library; Forestry abstracts.

155 x 245mm | 202 pages | black and white
Stock code:FCJO019

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Please direct orders to:
Forestry Commission Publications
PO Box 785

T: 0161 495 4845
F: 0161 495 4840