Forestry Q&A: Free Workshop & Field Tour for Landowners at E.O. Wilson Biophilia Center
Meet the experts and get the forestry and wildlife answers you've been looking for! The E.O. Wilson Biophilia Center & the Florida Wildlife Federation to host a Forestry Q&A: Free Workshop & Field Tour for Landowners on Thursday, May 24th from 8:30am - 3:30pm. Join for a morning workshop and afternoon field tour of the Nokuse Plantation to learn about increasing the value and enjoyment of your woodlands.
CLICK HERE to register. This event is FREE & open to the public.
Featured topics include: forestry management options, growing healthier trees, planting native species, wildlife habitat improvement, management options such as microchipping and thinning for biomass, and an overview of conservation easements. Speakers include the American Forest Foundation, Florida Wildlife Federation, Florida Forest Service, and Enviva Pellets.
Registration deadline: May 20, 2018. This free workshop and afternoon field tour is made available by the American Forest Foundation and includes lunch by Sweet Southern Comfort Great Food and Catering. Pre-registration required, sign up today!
For questions, please email or call Tiffany Woods, Forestry Program Manager at the National Wildlife Federation. email@example.com; 678-436-5078
The Florida Wildlife Federation is a private, statewide, non-profit citizens' conservation education organization composed of thousands of concerned Floridians and other citizens from all walks of life who have a common interest in preserving, managing, and improving Florida's fish, wildlife, soil, water, and plant life.
The E.O.Wilson Biophilia Center is a non-profit environmental education center with the mission to educated students and visitors on the importance of biodiversity, to promote sustainability, and to encourage conservation, preservation and restoration of ecosystems. The center is nestled in the Longleaf Pine ecosystem, which is considered the 6th most biodiverse area in the continental U.S. and less than 2% of it remains intact today. To learn more, go to eowilsoncenter.org and visit E.O. Wilson Biophilia Center on Facebook.
Map of this Event