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Blue Flower

Marteloscopes are a French innovation that were developed in the late 1980s as a tool for training professionals in silviculture and for understanding key habitat elements and structures in forests. They were created in response to a need for more effective in-forest training methods and for a way to integrate conservation goals into forest management practices. The first Marteloscope was established in 1988 in the French National Forest of Tronçais and the concept has since spread to other countries in Europe and beyond. Marteloscopes are now used in a variety of settings, including research institutions, universities, and forestry companies, to provide practical training and to facilitate the integration of economic and conservation goals in forest management.

Habitat trees are a crucial element in maintaining the biodiversity of forests. These trees, either standing or dead, provide microhabitats or ecological niches that are essential for a variety of species including vertebrates, invertebrates, plants, and fungi.

Blockchain technology has the potential to revolutionize many industries, and the forestry sector is no exception. By using blockchain to track and verify the origin and movement of forest products, it's possible to create a more transparent and sustainable supply chain. In this blog post, we'll explore the potential impact of blockchain on forest management and how it can be used to support sustainable forestry practices.

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Hectare Paduri Amenajate
Hectare Imagini aeriene
Proiecte de Biodiversitate
Registre Spatii Verzi