Carbon benefits from avoiding and repairing forest degradation
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Putz, F. E., Nasi, R. 2009. Carbon benefits from avoiding and repairing forest degradation . In: Angelsen, A. with Brockhaus, M., Kanninen, M., Sills, E., Sunderlin, W. D. and Wertz-Kanounnikoff, S. (eds). Realising REDD+: National strategy and policy options. :249 - 264. Bogor, Indonesia, Center for International Forestry Research (CIFOR). ISBN: 978-6-02-869303-5..
Permanent link to cite or share this item: https://hdl.handle.net/10568/20291
External link to download this item: http://www.cifor.org/nc/online-library/browse/view-publication/publication/2912.html
Stopping illegal timber harvesting and adopting reduced-impact logging in the tropics, together with wildfire suppression, could cost-effectively reduce carbon emissions and enhance carbon uptake. Carbon uptake in degraded forests could be enhanced by better postlogging forest management practices and active restoration. REDD+ goals related to forest degradation are more achievable than ever due in part to recent improvements in remote sensing techniques for monitoring logging and wildfires coupled with increasing availability of hand-held global positioning systems, especially if the synergy with ongoing forest certification is fully utilised.
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