Forest Landowner magazine presents private forest landowners across the country with guidance on forestland management options, applications of current forestry research, and national legislative issues that helps them sustain their forestland ownership. A benefit of membership in the Forest Landowners Association, Forest Landowner is published six times a year and draws from the expertise of top forestry professionals, not only in authorship, but also in the volunteer committee that is responsible for procuring the content that is specifically designed to serve private forest landowners. Volume/Issue Index
Forest Landowner magazine readers own and operate more than 40 million acres of timberland in 48 states. The average mailed distribution per issue is 5,266, and 95% of readers pass their copy of Forest Landowner on to 1 to 3 additional readers. Download printable Media Guide.
In the next 12 months, respondents plan to purchase the following: Chemicals (74%) Tree seedlings or seed (62%) Hand tools (55%) Marking paint (46%) Property signs (44%) Outdoor/safety clothing (37%) Tractor/ATV/truck (31% GPS system (26%) Chainsaw (24%) Utility building/outdoor storage (17%)
58% use Forest Landowner as an information source by purchasing products or services. 95% of readers give their copies of Forest Landowner to 1 to 3 additional readers. 78% read every issue of Forest Landowner. 35% read an issue cover to cover and 41% read most of an issue. 78% use a consultant to help manage or reforest their forestland. 60% use experienced forestland real estate services when they sell all/part of their land. 52% lease their land to a hunting club and 45% hunt their land with family and friends.
Conference Highlights Forest Landowner's Annual Meeting Brings Together Foresters, Generations of Families, Experts and Corporate Partners. Over 250 private forest landowners, forestry deans and consultants met in Ponte Vedra, Florida, to network and hear from experts in the fields of forest economics, legal issues, varietal seedlings, hardwood markets, softwood lumber. Read Highlights for Free»
C.S.I.: American Bald Eagle Could Invasive plants and toxic algae be killing bald eagles in the southeastern United States? This is a compelling story of mysterious bird deaths that is raising concern for the health of eagles, ducks, geese and fish in southeastern reservoirs. Susan Wilde and Jessica Haynie Read First Pages Free » Members Only: Read Full Article»
Death Taxes & Certification Do we really have three certainties in life now? With such a successful track record in North America, you would think working forests would be recognized as a shining success story, but we have penetrated the public's consciousness on the many environmental benefits of private forests. Scott Jones Read First two pages for Free » Members Only: Read Full Article»
The Big Garden: The path to a healthy Appalachians Plants grow by themselves, regardless of our blessings or curses. We know that plants don't listen to our voices, but they do respond to our actions. This is why forests, especially the National Forests and National Parks in the southern Appalachians, look the way they do. John Wooding, Certified Wildlife Biologist Read First Page for Free » Members Only: Read Full Article»
Financial Analysis in Forest Investment Just like the risk to have broken eggs can be reduced if one puts them in ten baskets rather than in one basket, an asset's unique risk can be eliminated by portfolio diversification under the framework of the modern portfolio theory. Bin Mei and Michael L. Clutter View Abstract and First Page Free» Members Only: View Full Article»