KuuluvainenAngelstamFrelichEtAl2021

Référence

Kuuluvainen, T., Angelstam, P., Frelich, L., Jõgiste, K., Koivula, M., Kubota, Y., Lafleur, B., Macdonald, E. (2021) Natural Disturbance-Based Forest Management: Moving Beyond Retention and Continuous-Cover Forestry. Frontiers in Forests and Global Change, 4:24. (URL )

Résumé

Global forest area is declining rapidly, along with degradation of the ecological condition of remaining forests. Hence it is necessary to adopt forest management approaches that can achieve a balance between (1) human management designs based on homogenization of forest structure to efficiently deliver economic values and (2) naturally emerging self-organized ecosystem dynamics that foster heterogeneity, biodiversity, resilience and adaptive capacity. Natural disturbance-based management is suggested to provide such an approach. It is grounded on the premise that disturbance is a key process maintaining diversity of ecosystem structures, species and functions, and adaptive and evolutionary potential, which functionally link to sustainability of ecosystem services supporting human well-being. We review the development, ecological and evolutionary foundations and applications of natural disturbance-based forest management. With emphasis on boreal forests, we compare this approach with two mainstream approaches to sustainable forest management, retention and continuous-cover forestry. Compared with these approaches, natural disturbance-based management provides a more comprehensive framework, which is compatible with current understanding of multiple-scale ecological processes and structures, which underlie biodiversity, resilience and adaptive potential of forest ecosystems. We conclude that natural disturbance-based management provides a comprehensive ecosystem-based framework for managing forests for human needs of commodity production and immaterial values, while maintaining forest health in the rapidly changing global environment.

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@ARTICLE { KuuluvainenAngelstamFrelichEtAl2021,
    AUTHOR = { Kuuluvainen, T. and Angelstam, P. and Frelich, L. and Jõgiste, K. and Koivula, M. and Kubota, Y. and Lafleur, B. and Macdonald, E. },
    JOURNAL = { Frontiers in Forests and Global Change },
    TITLE = { Natural Disturbance-Based Forest Management: Moving Beyond Retention and Continuous-Cover Forestry },
    YEAR = { 2021 },
    ISSN = { 2624-893X },
    PAGES = { 24 },
    VOLUME = { 4 },
    ABSTRACT = { Global forest area is declining rapidly, along with degradation of the ecological condition of remaining forests. Hence it is necessary to adopt forest management approaches that can achieve a balance between (1) human management designs based on homogenization of forest structure to efficiently deliver economic values and (2) naturally emerging self-organized ecosystem dynamics that foster heterogeneity, biodiversity, resilience and adaptive capacity. Natural disturbance-based management is suggested to provide such an approach. It is grounded on the premise that disturbance is a key process maintaining diversity of ecosystem structures, species and functions, and adaptive and evolutionary potential, which functionally link to sustainability of ecosystem services supporting human well-being. We review the development, ecological and evolutionary foundations and applications of natural disturbance-based forest management. With emphasis on boreal forests, we compare this approach with two mainstream approaches to sustainable forest management, retention and continuous-cover forestry. Compared with these approaches, natural disturbance-based management provides a more comprehensive framework, which is compatible with current understanding of multiple-scale ecological processes and structures, which underlie biodiversity, resilience and adaptive potential of forest ecosystems. We conclude that natural disturbance-based management provides a comprehensive ecosystem-based framework for managing forests for human needs of commodity production and immaterial values, while maintaining forest health in the rapidly changing global environment. },
    DOI = { 10.3389/ffgc.2021.629020 },
    OWNER = { Daniel Lesieur },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2021-04-09 },
    URL = { https://www.frontiersin.org/article/10.3389/ffgc.2021.629020 },
}

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