Foresters hope ‘assisted migration’ will preserve landscapes as the climate changes

Science & Tech

Forestry technician Grace Smith has spent the spring working 10-hour days, planting trees in the woods of the Silvio O. Conte National Fish and Wildlife Refuge in Vermont. With 200 to 300 saplings a day to resettle in test plots before the weather gets too hot for young trees, Smith and her colleagues use dibbles…

Thanks for reading The LBM Daily.
Join LBM Daily Premium or log in to continue reading.
Login Join Now

Articles You May Like

Indigenous Forest and Carbon
Housing shortage starts easing as listings surge in June
Stock market news lives updates: Futures fall, S&P 500 heads for worst first half in 52 years
Oil trending higher, stocks edging up, gas prices lower for 12th-straight day, crypto choppy
‘Not going to happen in our lifetime’: First-time homebuyers share their struggles with purchasing a home