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Your query returned 6 results.

Practice Guide
Forestry Commission
2003
This Guide was first published in 1994. This edition is a reprint with a revised format and further reading section, otherwise the text has not been altered.
A4 | 28 pages | 2-colour
0855385847
£3.00
Stock code:FCPG005
Practice Guide
Forestry Commission
2003
This Guide was first published in 1994. This edition is a reprint with a revised format and further reading section, otherwise the text has not been altered.
A4 | 28 pages | 2-colour
0855385855
£3.00
Stock code:FCPG006
Practice Guide
Forestry Commission
2003
This Guide was first published in 1994. This edition is a reprint with a revised format and further reading section, otherwise the text has not been altered.
A4 | 28 pages | 2-colour
0855385839
£3.00
Stock code:FCPG004
Bulletin
John Rodwell, Gordon Patterson
1994
This Bulletin combines expertise in woodland ecology and up-to-date silvicultural knowledge. It encourages the selection of the appropriate type of new native woodland for any particular site and gives guidance on the species composition, design and silvicultural methods which should be used in order to secure the development of the woodland ecosystem as a whole. The wide range of possible benefits from these new woods, including wood production, is recognised and the practical advice is tailored accordingly. This publication is still available in hardcopy.
190 x 250mm | 100 pages | colour photographs
0-11-710320-9
£9.95
Stock code:FCBU112
Bulletin
Gordon S. Patterson
1993
Broadleaved trees and shrubs are frequently scarce in upland forests in Britain, and national policy is to increase the proportion of broadleaves because of their value as wildlife habitat. Birches (Betula pubescens Ehrh. and Betula pendula Roth.) are between them adapted to succeed on a wide range of soils and are the commonest native trees of infertile regions. The value of birches for wildlife is high for most taxonomic groups. Birch woodland is capable of increasing the fertility of some mineral soils; it supports a large number of specialist and generalist phytophagous insects and a wide variety of woodland plants, birds and mammals. When mixed into conifer stands, birch is likely to increase their diversity considerably, especially for insects and birds.
190 x 250 mm | 48 pages | colour photographs
0-11-710316-0
£5.95
Stock code:FCBU109
Information Note
Richard N Thompson
2004
A4 leaflet | 2 colour
0855386169
Free
Stock code:FCIN054
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Please direct orders to:
Forestry Commission Publications (CST)
Chetham House
Bird Hall Lane
Cheadle Heath
Cheshire, SK3 0ZP

T: 0161 495 4845
F: 0161 495 4840
E: forestry@theapsgroup.com