by Forest Research Laboratory, College of Forestry, Oregon State University in Corvallis, OR .
Written in English
|Statement||Brian J. Greber, K. Norman Johnson, Gary Lettman.|
|Series||Papers in forest policy -- 1.|
|Contributions||Johnson, K. Norman., Lettman, Gary., Oregon State University. Forest Research Laboratory.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 50 p. :|
|Number of Pages||50|
Conservation plans for the northern spotted owl and other forest management proposals in Oregon. Corvallis, OR: Forest Research Laboratory, College of Forestry, Oregon State University,  (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource. The Endangered Species Act and Oregon's Forest Practices Act will require that the state Board of Forestry draft conservation plans and management guidelines for state and private 1 The report (Thomas tl l!!. ) was released Aprtl 2. , In a mimeograph form. The title was "A Conserva tion Strategy for the Northern Spotted OWl.". Conservation Plans for the Northern Spotted Owl and Other Forest Management Proposals in Oregon: The Economics of Changing Timbe by Brian J. Greber, K. Norman Johnson, Gary Lettman COVID Update J Biblio is open and shipping orders. Conservation plans for the northern spotted owl and other forest management proposals in Oregon: the economics of changing timber availability.
Recently released national forest plans and conservation plans for the protection of the northern spotted owl all call for a change in management direction on public forest lands in Oregon. The result will be a substantial reduction in public timber harvests in the state. Conservation actions. Conservation actions are largely being pursued on federal lands in Washington, Oregon, and California through the Northwest Forest Plan, federal recovery plan (see below), Oregon Forest Practices Act on state and private lands, and several habitat conservation plans on private lands. Key reference or plan. Address the Conservation of the Northern Spotted Owl 51 Appendix B: Historical Perspective on Northern Spotted Owl Management 51 Spotted Owl Research and Planning Before the Endangered Species Act of 52 Spotted Owl Research and Planning After the Endangered Species Act of 53 Increasing Effort. Northern Spotted Owl Recovery Information Site Recovery Plan: Recovering the Northern Spotted Owl. In the northern spotted owl recovery plan, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service makes three overarching recommendations: 1) protect the best of the spotted owl’s remaining habitat, 2) revitalize forest ecosystems through active management, and 3) reduce competition from the encroaching barred owl.
The Northern Spotted Owl is listed as a threatened species under the federal Endangered Species Act. Presently, there are ab spotted owls, more than half of which live in Oregon. About one-third of the sites are in California, and about 15% of the owls reside in Washington State. In the northern spotted owl recovery plan, revised in , the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service makes three overarching recommendations: 1) protect the best of the spotted owl’s remaining habitat, 2) revitalize forest ecosystems through active management, and 3) reduce competition from the encroaching barred owl. Get the full Recovery Plan. The Northwest Forest Plan is the current conservation strategy for the northern spotted owl on Federal lands. It established a forest reserve-based system designed to address the conservation needs of the northern spotted owl by providing for suitable habitat managed across a variety of ecological conditions within the spotted owl’s range to reduce risk of local or widespread . About the Northern Spotted Owl. A medium-sized, chocolate brown owl with dark eyes, the northern spotted owl is a nocturnal “perch-and-pounce” predator that captures its prey (primarily small forest mammals) with its claws. Like most owl species, the spotted owl nests in the tops of trees or in cavities of naturally deformed or diseased trees.