All english articles in waldwissen.net

All english articles in waldwissen.net

 
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Progressive mortality of Fraxinus species in Austria caused by Ash-dieback, in the context of Europe

Large parts of Europe have been affected by Ash dieback which resulted in massive tree mortality. So what can be learned from the prevention strategies in the countries where this disease has long been ravaging countless forests?

Plant diversity protects against landslides

Landslides repeatedly cause major damage in Switzerland. A report describes how soil stability can be improved long-term with relatively little input. Modified forest management practices and diverse vegetation can play an especially significant and cost-effective role.

The production capital forest soil

The forest soil is the base capital for all forms of forestry. The protection of the soil and the preservation of its production capability is an essential pillar of sustainable forest management.

Bark beetles - a topical issue

The bark beetles are often a problem for spruce trees. To counteract the problem effectively, it is crucial that forest owners and forest managers are well-informed on the issue. You will find answers to the FAQ here.

Green areas have a positive impact on human health

Green spaces, especially forests, are good for human health. Spending time in natural and cultural landscapes increases not only our personal welfare, but can also reduce the costs for health care.

Jewel beetles - beneficiaries of dry summers

Jewel beetles, also known as metallic wood-boring beetles, profit in two ways from a dry summer: firstly because the warm summer accelerates their development, and secondly because the forest trees are weakened by the drought.

Scientific Research as a Basis for Red Deer Management Concepts

Red deer are the biggest free roaming herbivores in Germany. Thus, it is essential to manage such populations on a large scale. However, managing red deer is difficult due to the various types of forest ownerships, small scale hunting grounds, and inconsistent handling of game winter feeding sites.

The European Wildcat in the Upper Rhine Valley and region Kaiserstuhl

Since 1912, the European Wildcat was considered to be extinct in Baden-Württemberg for almost a century. Then two carcasses were found in the Upper Rhine Valley and genetically identified as pure wildcats. Ever since, continuous evidence of its occurrence has been found.

Insects benefit from storms in the forest

Storm-ravaged woodland is approximately twice as rich in insect species as undamaged forest. Many endangered forest insects benefit from the brighter, warmer climatic conditions there.

Wildfire risk in times of climate change

Climate change is talked about a lot nowadays. Institutions are trying to find possibilities to comply with the 2°C-target to keep climate change in a tolerable dimension. This article is supposed to depict the correlation between climate change and increasing wildfire risk.

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