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New Concepts and Tools for Managing Sustainable Forest Production
16/11 a 27/11 em Porto Seguro/BA

Considerable advances are being made in our understanding of the ecophysiological processes affecting forest productivity and how these processes are influenced by genetics, resource availability (light, water, and nutrients), and their interactions. With appropriate silvicultural treatments including manipulations of both the plant and the soil, we can dramatically increase productivity, production efficiency, and provide the basis for sustainable forest management into the 21st century. The course will focus on conifer and broadleaved plantations in cold temperate, temperate, and tropical regions because these are the species and regions where intensive plantation silviculture is most commonly practiced. The concepts presented will, however, be applicable to any forest ecosystem where site resources and plant material are actively managed.

Applications
The course is restricted to a maximum of 25 students, five each from SLU, NCSU, and USP, respectively, leaving room for another10 students from other universities/countries. Those who would like to attend the course should submit their application, including a short CV, to Prof. Sune Linder (contact address below), no later than Monday 31st of August. Only students enrolled in a master or PhD programme are eligible to participate. The main criteria for selection will be how relevant the course is judged to be within the student’s master or PhD-project. All applicants will receive a formal response on their application before the end of September. « Download the Application Guide »

Costs
The course is free, including food and lodging, but the participants are expected to fund international or national flights themselves or through their departments. For students from SLU and NCSU some support for travel costs may be available.

Organisers
Sune Linder (SL) and Jose Stape (JS)

Teachers
Dan Binkley (DB), Edson Mori (EM), Joe Landsberg (JL), Jose Stape (JS), Lee Allen (LA), José Leonardo Gonçalves (LG), Mike Ryan (MR), Rafael Rubilar (RR), Ram Oren (RO), Ross McMurtrie (RM), Sune Linder (SL), Tim Albaugh (TA), Tomas Lundmark (TL), Torgny Näsholm (TN), and Urban Nilsson (UN)

Preliminary Programme
Hour Activity
Sunday 15th

Day of arrival; will be planned in detail once the itineraries of the participants are known.

Monday 16th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Introduction to the course, establish groups for fieldwork and assignments (JS, SL)

09:00 – 10:00

Plantation forestry practices in North America (LA)

10:00 – 10:30

Coffee

10:30 – 11:30 Plantation forestry practices in Northern Europe (TL)
11:30 – 12:30 Plantation forestry practices in South America (JS)

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 14:30

Empirical growth and yield models (UN)

14:30 – 15:30 Mechanistic growth and yield models (JL)

1530 – 16:00

Coffee

16:00 – 17:00 Efficiency of resource use in forests (DB)
18:00 Dinner
Tuesday 17th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Compartmental fluxes of carbon in trees and stands (MR)

09:00 – 10:00

Water relations in trees and stands (RO)

10:00 – 10:30

Coffee

10:30 – 11:30 Carbon – nutrient interactions in trees and forest stands (TN)
11:30 – 12:30 Biomass sampling for allometry (TA)

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 14:30

Model presentations: G’Day, Mate, Matey (RM)

14:30 – 15:30 Model presentation: 3-PG (JL)

1530 – 16:00

Coffee

16:00 – 17:00 Getting familiar with the models and their data requirements (JL, RM)
18:00 – 19:00 Dinner
19:00 – 20:00 Student presentations I: Each student is expected to give a 10 minute “formal” oral presentation of his/her research project(s). After each presentation the teachers will give constructive comments and advice (5 students per session).
Wednesday 18th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Light use efficiency – history and current use (JL)

09:00 – 10:00

Using leaf area index as the integral of site structure, physiological function, and resource supply (LA)

10:00 – 10:30

Coffee

10:30 – 11:30 Testing the 3-PG process-based model to simulate Eucalyptus growth (JS)
11:30 – 12:30 Breeding for increased production (EM)

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 18:00

Modelling exercises (JL, RM)

18:00 – 19:00 Dinner
19:00 – 20:00 Student presentations II
Thursday 19th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Bus transport to Veracel Pulp Mill where all field work will take place in experimental plantations close to the mill. The students are divided into five groups, and so are the teachers, to work on the following subjects during five half-day sessions:
A Stand structure, direct measurements (TA, UN, ??)
B Canopy structure, indirect measurements of LAI. (LA, RR, SL)
C Photosynthesis, respiration (MR, TL, ??)
D Water relations (Sap flux, soil water) (RO, ??, ??)
E Stomatal conductance, water potential (JS, ??, ??)

09:00 – 12:30

Field session I: Group 1 (A), Group 2 (B), Group 3 (C), Group 4 (D), Group 5 (E)

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 17:00

Field session II: Group 1 (B), Group 2 (C), Group 3 (D), Group 4 (E), Group 5 (A)

17:00 – 18:00 Bus leaves for Porto Seguro
18:00 – 19:00 Dinner
19:00 – 20:00 Student presentations III
Friday 20th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Bus transport to Veracel Pulp Mill

09:00 – 12:30

Field session III: Group 1 (C), Group 2 (D), Group 3 (E), Group 4 (A), Group 5 (B)

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 17:00

Field session IV: Group 1 (D), Group 2 (E), Group 3 (A), Group 4 (B), Group 5 (C)

17:00 – 18:00 Bus leaves for Porto Seguro
18:00 – 19:00 Dinner
19:00 – 20:00 Student presentations IV
Saturday 21st
08:00 – 09:00

Breakfast

09:00 – 18:00

Visit to a marine national park
18:00 Dinner
Sunday 22nd
08:00 – 09:00

Breakfast

09:00 – 18:00

Visit to Atlantic rain forest reserve
18:00 Dinner
Monday 23rd
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Bus transport to Veracel Pulp Mill

09:00 – 12:30

Field session V: Group 1 (E), Group 2 (A), Group 3 (B), Group 4 (C), Group 5 (D)

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 17:00

Excursion to eucalypt plantations adjacent to the pulp mill (Guide from Veracel)

17:00 – 18:00 Bus leaves for Porto Seguro
18:00 – 19:00 Dinner
19:00 – 20:00 Student presentations V
Tuesday 24th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Nutritional constraints to forest growth (LG)

09:00 – 10:00

Causes of forest growth decline with stand age (MR)

10:00 – 10:30

Coffee

10:30 – 12:30 Processing collected data and parameterisation of the model(s)

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 18:00

Processing collected data and parameterisation of the model(s), ctd

18:00 Dinner
Wednesday 25th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Likely impacts of climate change in boreal forests (SL)

09:00 – 10:00

Combating climate change by using more wood (TL)

10:00 – 10:30

Coffee

10:30 – 12:30 Modelling exercises

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 18:00

Modelling exercises, ctd

18:00 Dinner
Thursday 26th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 09:00

Precision Forestry in the 21st Century (RR)

09:00 – 10:00

Sustainable management of Eucalyptus plantations in a changing world (DB)

10:00 – 10:30

Coffee

10:30 – 12:30 Modelling exercises, ctd

12:30 – 13:30

Lunch

13:30 – 18:00

Prepare presentations of group assignments, ctd

18:00 Dinner
Friday 27th
07:00 – 08:00

Breakfast

08:00 – 12:00

Presentation and discussion of group assignments

12:00 – 13:00

Lunch

13:00 – 14:00

Course evaluation

14:00 – 19:00

Afternoon free to relax after two weeks of hard work

19:00 Farewell party
Saturday 28th

Day of departure; will be planned in detail once the itineraries of the participants are known.

Maiores Informações: www.ipef.br/eventos/2009/graduatecourse.asp

CONTATOS:
Telefone:(19) 2105-8600
Fax:(19) 2105-8666
E-mail: ipef@ipef.br

Prof. Sune Linder
Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences
Southern Swedish Forest Research Centre
P.O. Box 49, SE-230 53 Alnarp, Sweden
Tel.: +46-40 415162; e-mail: sune.linder@ess.slu.se

Prof. Jose L. Stape
North Carolina State University
Department of Forestry and Environmental Resources
Raleigh, NC 27695-8008, U.S.A
Tel.: + 1 -919 513.4041; e-mail: jlstape@ncsu.edu


Fonte: IPEF



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