Theme: "Roads and Water - Making It Work!"
If you have a Nonindustrial Management Plan (NTMP) or plan to harvest with a Timber Harvest Plan (THP) anytime in the near future, this program will provide insight on how your roads will have to be managed to further reduce sediment delivery to streams and meet the intent of the new Board of Forestry Road Rules that went into effect January 2015. These new rules are going to result initially in higher logging costs with the intent of saving money and effort in the long run with a reduction in future road maintenance costs. Landowners that are actively managing their property can potentially save costs on post harvest monitoring once they understand how and when some of the work and documentation can be done themselves.
To make your hotel reservations, call the Holiday Inn Auburn at (530) 887-8787. Be sure to mention Forest Landowners of California to receive the group rate of $109 per night.
You may also make your reservation online by clicking on the following link: Forest Land Owners 2015 Meeting. Be sure to use the Group Code "FLO" when making your reservation online.
Click here to view the Annual Meeting Schedule and download the Registration Brochure!
Dates and Locations Coming Soon!
Story captured by Denise Levine
On August 29, 2001, The San Francisco Chronicle reported: “Fire forces evacuation of Trinity County town. Hundreds flee “totally chaotic scene in historic Weaverville.” The report went on to say the blaze, called the Oregon Fire, had quickly consumed 1,600 acres, forcing the closure of Highway 299. Smoke could be seen 24 miles away in Hayfork.
“It’s crazy out there,” said a CDF spokesman. “There are two heads on the fire, so it’s moving in two different directions. It’s ugly.”
But Carolyn and David Beans knew that. They lived on Oregon Mountain, just outside of Weaverville on the way to Eureka, California where the Oregon Fire was heading toward the 80 acres of Doug fir, sugar pine and incense cedar they owned.
David and Carolyn bought their first piece of land on Oregon Mountain in 1978. There was no electricity to the property, but there was a barn, a water tank and a propane generator in a shed.
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