5 edition of Residential fuelwood consumption and production in the plains states, 1994 found in the catalog.
Residential fuelwood consumption and production in the plains states, 1994
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station in St. Paul, Minn. (1992 Folwell Ave., St. Paul 55108)
Written in English
|Statement||Dennis M. May|
|Series||Resource bulletin NC -- 173|
|Contributions||North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul, Minn.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||26|
Information of fuelwood consumption and the local production of wood was collected in two small rural communities in Swaziland. Fuelwood consumption was estimated to be t person-1 year-1 in one community (Sigombeni), and t person-1 in the other (Bhekinkhosi). Bhekinkhosi was found to be experiencing a significant fuelwood production/consumption deficit and it expected that Sigombeni. Fuelwood Studies in India Myth and Reality Devendra Pandey Devendra Pandey ISBN Cvr Fuelwood 11/15/02 PM Page 1 feulwood TOC.p65 1 11/14/, PM Black ˘ ˇˆ˙˝˛ ˆ.
Data from a survey in were used to discuss fuelwood production from roundwood by geographic area, type of producer, species, landowner, type of land . 1. Introduction. Currently, up to 2 billion people depend on forest goods such as fruits, game meat, fibers and fuelwood to meet their basic needs (FAO, , May-Tobin, ).Fuelwood harvesting in developing countries is so important that it rivals other sources of industrial energy such as electricity, principally among poor people in rural areas (FAO, , Mead, ).
However, the collection of statistics on woodfuel production and consumption has rarely received sufficient attention. Fuelwood and charcoal are produced on a small scale and are of relatively low per unit economic value. They are not generally marketed formally, and their recorded contribution to Gross Domestic Product (GDP) is therefore limited. wood has been used since prehistoric times for cooking and heating, and remains the primary energy source for billions of people throughout the world. in bhutan, fuelwood accounts for 78% of total energy consumption and is the primary energy source for most rural and urban residents. despite the importance of fuelwood in bhutan, little is known about household fuelwood consumption, available.
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Get this from a library. Residential fuelwood consumption and production in the plains states, [Dennis M May; North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul, Minn.)].
Reports findings on the latest survey of residential fuelwood consumption and production in Wisconsin. Topics examined include the geographic distribution of residential fuelwood consumption and production within the state; the species of trees used for residential fuelwood; the types of wood-burning facilities used; the reasons for burning Author: Dennis M.
May, Terry Mace. Residential Fuelwood Consumption and Production in Wisconsin, Dennis M. May and Terry Mace CONSUMPTION • Overall, pleasure and secondary home heat were the most popular reasons for burning • About one in four households bumed wood fuelwood in in ; an equivalent proportion was expected to burn wood in (table 1).
Residential Fuelwood Consumption and Production in North Dakota, Dennis M. May CONSUMPTION rest will be replacement or supplemental units for households already engaged in • About one in four North Dakota households wood burning.
had facilities to burn wood inbut only. Get this from a library. Residential fuelwood consumption and production in Wisconsin, [Dennis M May; Terry Mace; North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul, Minn.)]. Topics examined include the geographic distribution of residential fuelwood consumption and production within the state; the species of trees used for residential fuelwood; the types of wood-burning facilities used; the reasons for burning fuelwood; and the land, ownership, and.
Residential Fuelwood Consumption and Production in the Plains States, Dennis M. May. FOREWORD This bulletin reports the results of a survey of residential fuelwood consumption and production in the Plains States for a 1-year period encompassing the / heating season.
Topics examined includeAuthor: Dennis M. May. Reasons for burning fuelwood in primary residence: heating vs pleasure Heating Pleasure only only 25 17 32 25 17 19 12 29 24 23 21 27 11 26 46 17 23 47 32 48 34 38 31 42 33 52 Total 34 23 Both 48 37 SI 52 35 49 41 37 38 46 37 40 37 42 Residential fuelwood consumption in the southeastern U.S.
Table 7. Residential Fuelwood Use in the United States Article (PDF Available) in Journal of Forestry -Washington- 82(12) December with 59 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Fuelwood - Consumption by commerce and public services Fuelwood - Consumption by construction Fuelwood - Consumption by food and tobacco Fuelwood - Consumption by households Fuelwood - Consumption by iron and steel Fuelwood - Consumption by machinery Fuelwood - Consumption by manufacturing, construction and non-fuel industry.
This chart shows Fuelwood Final Consumption by Country. Wood fuel is a fuel, such as firewood, charcoal, chips, sheets, pellets, and sawdust. The particular form used depends upon factors such as source, quantity, quality and many areas, wood is the most easily available form of fuel, requiring no tools in the case of picking up dead wood, or few tools, although as in any.
main fuelwood features in an environmental overview are systematically presented in the following subsections of this section 2. Deforestation Deforestation is the consequence of the imbalance between the (limited) rate of fuelwood production and the.
Natural resource accounting methods are applied in a case study of fuelwood consumption in Zimbabwe. The study estimates values of economic depreciation of timber stocks from fuelwood consumption from to Fuelwood is an appropriate variable to study because of the country’s high dependency on wood for energy, particularly in rural areas.
woodfuel demand inand are likely to continue to do so in all but two in (RWEDP ). In five of the countries more than 75% of fuelwood production came from trees and other wood sources outside forests, and in another two more than 50%.
Where fuelwood is being sourced from forests, studies. based on the forecasts for fuelwood consumption by The following research tasks are advanced to achieve the research aim: 1) to study the basic figures for the fuelwood output and consumption; and 2) to provide an insight into the forecasts related with the fuelwood production and consumption.
Residential Fuelwood Consumption in the Missoula, Montana Urban Area - (82 pp.) Director: Thomas M. Power The use of fuelwood as a residential space heating fuel increased dramatically during the second half of the 's. Residential fuelwood consumption in Montana was estimated to have tripled between and the consumption of fuelwood.
In addition, we found that number of households is a better predictor of total fuelwood consumption than average household size sug-gesting a greater relative contribution to consumption levels.
Thus, insofar as declining average household sizes result in increased number of. The analysis of sustainable fuelwood production systems in Tanzania unsustainable fuelwood consumption for tobacco curing and brick burning is estimated at around 20 ha per annum, the former contributing the most.
The Forest Act states that. Fuelwood is a major resource in rural areas. Fuelwood collection and consumption habits were monitored in Lupeta, Tanzania through household interviews and fuelwood collection walks.
Social dimensions, economic aspects of fuelwood, and alternative fuel sources were also examined. The study found that for all wealth classes. Reports findings on the latest survey of residential fuelwood consumption and production in the Plains States.
Topics examined include the geographic distribution of residential fuelwood consumption and production within the state; the species of trees used for residential fuelwood; the types of wood-burning facilities used; the reasons for burning fuelwood; and the land, ownership, and tree Author: Dennis M.
May. contribution to the literature on residential fuelwood consumption in the region. However, the presumption made by Wallace that this type of household fuelwood consumption is an important contributor to deforestation locally and throughout Southeast Asia is incorrect.
Furthermore, the claim that high rates of rural fuelwood consumption will.accounted for % of fuelwood consumption (fuelwood is converted into charcoal). Charcoal is used in the iron and steel industries. Likewise, in the residential sector, there is a dramatic decline in the demand for fuelwood for cooking and heating as the statistics fell from 19 Mtoe in to only Mtoe in fuelwood consumption from forests.
Various energy efficient devices have been introduced in HHs in 65 villages around 13 PAs. A compilation of decrease in use of fuelwood from forests, post the introduction of the diverse variety of energy efficientdevices has been undertaken to assess the reduction of use of fuelwood in the selected.