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2006 Annual Report Faculty of Forestry, University of British Columbia 2011

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 Mr. George Weyerhaeuser (Chair) Senior VP Technology Weyerhaeuser Company Mr. John Allan President and CEO Council of Forest Industries Mr. Nick Arkle Chief Forester Gorman Brothers Lumber Ltd Mr. Bob Bird Production Manager and VP Canwood Furniture Factory Inc Mr. Reid Carter Managing Partner Brookfield Asset Management Inc. Ms. Linda Coady Vice President, Sustainability VANOC Dr. Ian de la Roche President FORINTEK Dr. Hosny El-Lakany Former Assistant Director General, Forestry Department FAO Mr. Brian Emmett Assistant Deputy Minister Natural Resources Canada Mr. Ian Gill Executive Director ECOTRUST Canada Mr. Kimi Ito Director K. Ito & Assoc. Ltd. Mr. Henry H. Ketcham, III President & CEO West Fraser Timber Co. Ltd Mr. Doug Konkin Deputy Minister Ministry of Forests and Range Mr. Avrim Lazar President and CEO Forest Products Association of Canada Mr. Charles N. Loewen CEO Loewen Windows Dr. William McGill Dean College of Science and Management The University of Northern British Columbia Mr. Garry Merkel Owner/Manager Forest Innovations Ms. Ardath Paxton Mann Assistant Deputy Minister Western Economic Diversification Mr. Erkki Rautiainen Director Allied Blower & Sheet Metal Ltd. Ms. Pauline Rochefort President Canadian Wood Council Mr. Dennis Rounsville Executive Vice President, Forest Products Group TEMBEC Mr. Van Scoffield Executive Director ABCFP Ms. Frances Seymour Director General Centre for International Forestry Mr. James  Shepherd President & CEO Canfor Corporation Mr. Rick Thomas Principal Tactix Government Consulting Inc Mr. Chris Trumpy Deputy Minister Ministry of the Environment Dr. Joseph D. Wright President & CEO PAPRICAN FORESTRY  ADVISORY  COUNCIL The Forestry Advisory Council provides advice to the Faculty on curriculum matters and research priorities. 2006 Annual Report Faculty of Forestry University of British Columbia April 1, 2006 – March 31, 2007 Editor: Susan B. Watts, Ph.D., R.P.F. Desktop Publishing: In-house at the Faculty of Forestry by Jamie Myers, H.N.D. Inside full-page photographs by Jamie Myers show damage in Stanley Park, British Columbia following the storm of December 15, 2006. © 2007, Faculty of Forestry University of British Columbia ISSN 1188-9837 Contents Dean’s Message 1 Students and Teaching Programs Undergraduate Students  Programs of Study 4  Co-op Programs 5  Recruitment 6  Enrolment Statistics 7  Awards 8  Graduation Statistics 9 Graduate Students  Enrolment Statistics 10  Scholarships and Fellowships 11  Degrees Granted 12 International Forestry 14 First Nations Forestry 16 Faculty, Research, Development and Alumni Office of the Dean 18  Faculty and Staff 19 Forest Resources Management 20  Faculty and Staff 21  Achievements and Plans 24  BC Forum on Forest Economics & Policy 25 Forest Sciences 26  Faculty and Staff 27  Achievements and Plans 31 Wood Science 32  Faculty and Staff 33  Achievements and Plans 36 Centre for Advanced Wood Processing 38 Centre for Applied Conservation Research 40 University Research Forests 42 Offices, Awards and Distinctions 44 Extramural Funding and Sponsored Research 48 Faculty Publications 58 Faculty Development and Alumni 72 TABLE OF CONTENTS Ph o to : J a m ie  M ye rs 2006 Annual Report 1 THE “WINDS OF CHANGE” have been influential this past year, globally, in British Columbia, in Vancouver and at UBC. With the world’s economy continuing in reasonable shape, concern about the environment and the impacts of climate change remain at the top of most nations’ political agendas. The mountain pine beetle epidemic that is devastating much of BC’s lodgepole pine forests continues unabated, leaving significant biological, economic and undoubtedly social changes in its wake. The high cost of oil and other forms of fossil energy continue to stimulate interest in renewable sources of energy, with Canada and BC’s significant biomass resources catalyzing research, development and demonstration in bioenergy options. Several of our staff and faculty were, and continue to be, heavily involved in the Stanley Park Task Force that is looking at how to deal with the significant wind damage encountered by Vancouver’s iconic park. Another sign that “one in a hundred year events” seem to be occurring more frequently, symptomatic of climate change. As is detailed in this annual report, the Faculty of Forestry is well positioned to capitalize and contribute to society’s concerns about the environment, broadly defined, and our education and research programs have and will be major contributors to the debate and actions that must be taken. As well as encountering changes in our global environment, the academic “environment” also continues to evolve with UBC being fortunate to recruit its 12th President, Professor Stephen Toope, who has already made his mark on the functioning, plans and hopes of UBC. He challenges us all to ensure that UBC continues to be one of the most creative and influential universities in North America and to continue our march up the ranks of the very best universities in the world. The past 9-12 months have seen increased debate and consideration of broader education opportunities across UBC focused on the environment. With colleagues from around the UBC campus, and the Faculty of Land and Food Systems in particular, we have been discussing and developing new synergies which we hope will provide the catalyst for new and innovative undergraduate and graduate programs focused on the environment. By increasing flexibility in our undergraduate programs, and working with the many other units on campus who offer existing environmental courses both from arts and science perspectives, we hope to attract increasing numbers of outstanding, motivated, undergraduates, both from our region and from across the globe. From these new undergraduate programs we also hope to further enhance opportunities in research and graduate studies. During the past year we have increased our DEAN’S MESSAGE Faculty of Forestry Activities, 1996/97 – 2006/07 96/97 97/98 98/99 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 04/05 05/06 06/07 Undergraduate enrolment1 591 621 627 553 508 447 441 448 453 454 467 Distance education (fte) 36 37 29 21 22 19 14 9 9 10 10 Graduate enrolment 201 209 206 217 231 202 163 170 197 242 252 Teaching Evaluation Index2 2.24 2.31 2.27 2.15 2.19 2.05 1.88 1.90 1.99 1.89 2.00 GPOB ($’000)3 4,798 4,741 4,865 4,919 5,491 5,884 6,124 6,219 6,332 6,398 6,631 GPOB/WFTE4 2,129 1,989 2,048 2,195 2,479 3,024 3,487 3,508 3,315 2,976 3,003 Extramural funding ($’000)5 10,409 9,089 8,929 8,168 8,635 8,357 11,370 11,379 10,427 12,101 11,699 Endowment income ($’000) 975 1,011 1,063 1,192 1,330 1,342 2,031 1,981 1,706 1,698 1,575 Extramural funding/GPOB  faculty member ($’000) 289 265 255 233 225 214 274 295 260 304 286 1 Headcount unless otherwise noted. 2 Average numerical score of several criteria used by students to assess teaching performance of Faculty members.  1 = Excellent; 2 = Very Good; 3 = Good; 4 = Fair; 5 = Poor; 6 = Very Poor. 3 GPOB = base recurring budget. 4 WFTE calculated as 2  (undergraduate + extrasessional + diploma/3) + 4  masters + 6  Ph.D. students. 5 Research + special purpose + endowment (until 1996/97, shown separately after this). 2 UBC Faculty of Forestry undergraduate enrolment by 13 for a total of 467 students. We increased our focus on raising the profile of our programs with post-secondary transfer students and strong high school students. We introduced the guaranteed admissions concept and increased the entrance average for the Forest Sciences and Natural Resources Conservation programs. Budget restrictions have forced us to place less emphasis on off-campus recruiting and greater emphasis on academic advising and recruiting on-campus. We remained an attractive location for visiting and exchange students from elsewhere in Canada and the world. The number of international students enrolled in our programs has also continued to increase. In the past year our international enrolment increased from 43 to 48 students. We are well on the way to reaching the university’s target of 15% international enrolment. Our undergraduate statistics are summarized on pages 6-9. Forestry graduate student enrolment is at the highest level in our history for the second year in a row. Our total enrolment in 2006/07 was 252 students with 49% of these enrolled in doctoral degrees. We continue to attract excellent graduate students from all around the world. Last year, 48% of our graduate students were from countries other than Canada, and we have students from 38 different counties, making Forestry the most culturally diverse graduate program on campus.  Our graduate student statistics are summarized on pages 10-13. International forestry activities have continued to evolve and grow (pages 14-15). During the year five students from the Faculty participated in exchange programs and we hosted seven international exchange/visiting students from 14 different universities in nine countries. We also welcomed 29 international visiting faculty members and 21 international post- doctoral visitors from over 20 countries. For more than 13 years we have been developing and implementing a First Nations strategy for the Faculty. In November of 2006 our First Nations Council of Advisors, faculty and staff completed a new plan, titled “Furthering Aboriginal forestry: A strategic plan for 2007-2010”. Our efforts in the next year will focus on funding and implementing this new plan. Unfortunately, Warren Fortier, our coordinator of Aboriginal initiatives left at the end of the year when he returned home to Savona. Pages 16 and 17 provide a highlight of our First Nations forestry achievements and plans. Faculty renewal in 2006/07 consisted of one retirement and no new hires. Dr. Bart van der Kamp retired as professor of forest pathology after 38 years of service to the Faculty. Bart also served as head of the Forest Sciences department from 1998 to 2005. Dr. Bruce Larson, formerly of the Forest Sciences department, was appointed as head of the Forest Resources Management department for a five year term beginning July, 2006. Also in July, Dr. Cindy Prescott was appointed as Associate Dean for Graduate Education in the Faculty of Graduate Studies at UBC. Cindy has served as our Associate Dean for Graduate Studies and Research for the past three years and will continue on in this role. More recently the wider university community has benefited from her talents and expertise as she works with the Graduate Advisors of other Faculties to bring consistency to the UBC graduate experience. Dr. Paul McFarlane completed his five year term as head of the department of Wood Science and was reappointed for a second term. Dr. Phil Evans completed his five year term as director of the Centre for Wood Products Processing (CAWP) at the end of 2006. Dr. Evans’ provided excellent leadership of CAWP and the Centre continues to be well positioned to meet the ongoing needs of Canada’s, and the worlds, wood processing sector. In January of 2007, CAWP offered the first full version of the new Industrial Wood Finishing Certificate and received positive feedback from participants for its blend of flexible online study and an intensive face-to-face practical session. Pages 38 and 39 provide further information on the Centre’s achievements and plans. Our Centre for Applied Conservation Research (CACR) maintained a vigorous research, education and outreach role. The Centre’s spring symposia brought together a panel of ecologists and economists to discuss the impact of the current mountain pine beetle policies on our forests. Pages 40-41 provide highlights of CACR’s events and research activities during the past year. Over the past year, thirty new research projects were initiated at our three Research Forests and the Malcolm Knapp Forest hosted the opening of the new $2.5 million Walter C. Koerner Forestry Centre at Loon Lake. Pages 42 and 43 provide a full account of the Forests’ activities. Extramural support of our faculty members’ research dropped slightly this past year for a total of $11.7 million (down by 3.3%). Federal funding represented 45.6% of our total funds received. Provincial funding increased by almost twenty percent, primarily as a result of a 3-fold increase in projects funded by the FIA – Forest Sciences Program (nearly $2.5 million). Private industry support for research DEAN’S MESSAGE 2006 Annual Report 3 contributed another $1.45 million in 50 projects. International research support was down to $449, 497 or 3.8% of research funding. A listing of individual faculty member research projects and their associated research publications for the past year begins on page 49 of this report. Our development program saw good progress over the year with the completion of construction projects at Loon Lake (Walter C. Koerner Centre opened on October 26, 2006), the continued funding for the CAWP industry program, additional funding towards our new chair in Wood Building Design and Construction and the establishment of several new student awards. Pages 70-71 carry the highlights of our development and alumni activities. We have continued to devote considerable effort towards our communication and outreach initiatives. During the year we hosted the Schaffer Lecture in Forest Sciences (see page 31), the second year of a Distinguished Lecture Series through our BC Forum on Forest Economics and Policy (page 25), and the Centre for Applied Conservation Research’s spring symposium (page 40). We also continued a very successful lunch time research talk series by our own faculty members, further expanded the content of Branch Lines, our Faculty newsletter, and made some major improvements to our website. PlANS FoR 2007/08 There continue to be significant budget challenges with the university’s general purpose operating funds, and consequent challenges for us to weather the storm without having to resort to drastic actions. During the coming year UBC will be working its way through an “academic planning process” which will enable strategic decision making linked to a three year sustainable budget model for the university. The quality of our faculty, graduate students/ post docs and overall research continues to be world class and several of our undergraduate programs are award winning and among the healthiest in North America. However, our overall undergraduate numbers continue to be a challenge. We plan to be fully engaged in UBC’s academic planning process to ensure that the criteria used in the allocation of resources reflect the important contribution that the Faculty makes to the university’s provincial and global goals and aspirations. During the year, with financial support from the federal government, the Canadian national forest products related research organizations, PAPRICAN, Forintek and Feric were brought together with the Canadian Forest Service based Fiber Institute to form FP Innovations, one of the world’s largest forest products R&D groups. We are fortunate that all three of the FP Innovations western labs are based on the UBC campus and we are in the process of developing an MOU between our two organizations (UBC/FP Innovations) to make better use of the tremendous synergies that are readily apparent. As well as building on the good rapport that already exists through mechanisms such as joint projects, Adjunct Professors, etc, we hope to work together on “transformative technology” areas such as nanotechnology/materials science and biorefinery/bioenergy opportunities which will enhance UBC’s reputation as a world class cluster of innovation in the forest based sector. Provided the world’s economy remains robust, there is every expectation that the current high level of interest in the local/global environment, and the effects of climate change on the environment, will continue unabated. As a Faculty, we will continue to be strong advocates of UBC’s process to better coordinate its many resources in the environment, broadly defined. We plan to offer undergraduate and graduate courses that highlight the interconnectedness of much of UBC’s expertise in this area while continuing to offer the specialized degrees that are needed by professions such as forestry (RPF) and biology (RPBio). Canada and BC are recognized around the world because of our enviable social, biological and economic environment. The Faculty can be a major player in the delivery of educational and R&D programs that help define UBC as a world leader in sustainability and environmental stewardship while ensuing that our “students become exceptional global citizens, promote the values of a civil and sustainable society and conduct outstanding research to serve the people of British Columbia, Canada and the world”. DEAN’S MESSAGE 4 UBC Faculty of Forestry Peter L. Marshall B.Sc.F., M.Sc.F., Ph.D., R.P.F. Associate Dean Undergraduate Studies 604–822–4918 peter.marshall@ubc.ca Sally Aitken B.S.F. (Hons.), M.Sc., Ph.D. Director Forest Sciences Program Dennis Bendickson B.S.F., R.P.F. Director Forest Operations Major Simon C. Ellis B.Sc. (Hons), M.Sc., Ph.D., F.I.W.Sc. Director, Wood Products Processing Program  Scott G. Hinch B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc., Ph.D. Director, Natural Resources Conservation Program John Nelson B.S.F., M.B.A., Ph.D., R.P.F. Director, Forest Resources Management Major   www.forestry.ubc.ca/programs/ undergrad.html UNDER- GRADUATE STUDENTS PROGRAMS OF STUDY THE FACULTY OF FORESTRY offers four-year degree programs in the following areas:  Forest Sciences B.Sc. (Forest Sciences) This challenging yet flexible program is designed to develop professionals who understand the dynamics of and can conduct research in forested ecosystems, and are well prepared for graduate studies in related areas. Students in the Forest Sciences program gain a strong foundation in the basic biological and environmental sciences, with emphasis on the interacting components and functions of forests. Core topics include genetics, soil science, weather and climate, tree form and function, ecology, silviculture, biodiversity and research methods. In the third and fourth years of study, students specialize in an area of particular interest to them. Possible specializations include but are not limited to forest ecology, physiology, forest soils, forest genetics, forest pathology, forest entomology, fire science, and aquatic sciences. This program is also offered as a four-year International Forestry Specialization. Contact: Sally Aitken 604–822–6020 sally.aitken@ubc.ca Natural Resources Conservation B.Sc. (Natural Resources Conservation) Major in Science and Management This multidisciplinary program provides students with a solid foundation in the natural and social sciences underlying management and conservation of natural resources, as well as an appreciation for the political and socioeconomic contexts which affect conservation strategies. Students develop a working knowledge of the tools and quantitative techniques used by resource planners. A notable feature of the program is the field school offered in the fourth year which features integrated field and classroom instruction throughout the fall term. Major in Global Perspectives Commencing in September 2007, two majors in the B.Sc. (Natural Resources Conservation) program will be offered. The original program will be termed ‘NRC - Major in Science and Management’. A new stream termed ‘NRC - Major in Global Perspectives’ will have a similar first two years to the other major, but will involve a broader array of resource systems and globalization courses, international study, and greater elective freedom. Contact: Scott Hinch 604–822–9377 scott.hinch@ubc.ca   Wood Products Processing B.Sc. (Wood Products Processing) This award-winning program is a fusion of science, engineering and business that prepares graduates for careers in the wood products sector and related fields. Students gain a solid understanding of wood as they explore business and advanced manufacturing operations. They can also choose to complement their science degree with a Minor in Commerce. Co- op is another exciting option that integrates career- related experience into their academic studies. Contact: Simon Ellis 604–822–3551 simon.ellis@ubc.ca Bachelor of Science in Forestry B.S.F. Major in Forest Operations This B.S.F. major prepares the graduate for professional forestry responsibilities, with an emphasis on planning, design and administration of forest harvesting operations. Areas of study include: design and construction of forest roads and drainage structures; selection, planning and supervision of logging systems; site protection and rehabilitation; and the development of computer applications for harvesting systems. A Minor in Commerce is an option for qualified students. Contact: Dennis Bendickson 604–822–5932 dennis.bendickson@ubc.ca Major in Forest Resources Management This B.S.F. major focuses on the multidisciplinary aspects of forest resources and the management of forested ecosystems for such products as timber, grazing, wildlife, recreation, aesthetics, and water. Students learn about the unique characteristics of each resource, their interactions, and the manipulation of forests to yield a variety of desirable products in the context of ecological, social and economic objectives. The program prepares graduates for responsible careers as professional foresters. This program is also offered as a four-year International Forestry Specialization. Contact: John Nelson 604–822–3902 john.nelson@ubc.ca PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Deliver first offering of new Conservation Major • “Global Perspectives” Submit a proposal to the Faculty for a revised • B.S.F. Forest Resources Management Major, offering increased flexibility and scope, while maintaining professional accreditation Maintain focus on undergraduate recruitment • and retention efforts for domestic, international and aboriginal students, and excellent student services, with reduced staffing levels. 2006 Annual Report 5 Geoffrey Anderson B.Comm. Co-op Education Coordinator Forestry Programs 604–827–5196 geoff.anderson@ubc.ca CO-OP PROGRAMS COOPERATIVE EDUCATION is a three-way partnership between employers, students and the university. This partnership provides an opportunity for students to gain practical work experience, related to their program of study, by alternating academic terms with paid work terms. Graduates of a co-op program are well prepared, academically and professionally, for their future careers. Participating employers have access to an excellent staffing resource for peak periods or special projects as well as the opportunity to recruit, train and assess potential future employees. Co-op students are available for four or eight month work terms commencing each year in January, May and September. Over the course of their programs, students complete eight academic terms and five work terms to meet their co-op degree requirements. Employers interested in hiring a co-op student should contact one of our cooperative education coordinators. AChIEvEMENtS IN 2006 – 07 Forestry Programs Co-op students successfully completed their • work terms at a variety of employer hosts; including consultants, crown corporations, government (federal, provincial, regional, US state), industry and non-governmental organizations. Work terms were completed in British • Columbia, Alberta, Ontario, the United States (California) and New Zealand. International co-op work terms were completed • with the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection and the New Zealand Department of Conservation. The number of four-month co-op work terms • that were successfully completed increased by 20% over 2005-06. Nearly 50% of organizations that hired co-op • students in 2006-07 were first time employers. The distribution of co-op work terms by • geographical location was as follows: 26% - Lower Mainland of British Columbia; 22% - Vancouver Island; 30% - other locations in British Columbia; 11% - Canada outside of British Columbia; and 11% - internationally. The 5th Annual Forestry Careers Day was held • in November 2006 bringing students together with organizations representing conservation, government, industry, professional associations and sustainability.   Wood Products Processing Program Work terms were completed in British Columbia, • Alberta, Manitoba, Ontario, and New Brunswick. Fifty four-month co-op work terms were • completed successfully. Twenty-four percent of companies that hired co-• op students in 2006-07 were first time employers. The inaugural edition of the Co-op Resume • Book listing co-op students and graduates was distributed to employers at the winter Co-op Presentation Evening. An on-line version is also available to facilitate employers’ recruitment activities. Attendance at the semi-annual Co-op Presentation • Evening continued to increase reflecting the strong interest and support employers have in hiring co- op students and graduates. Celebrated the 10th anniversary of co-op and • successful completion of more than 500 work terms within the wood products sector. PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Continue to include employer participation in • co-op students’ career development activities. In line with Trek 2010, further the development • of the international component of co-op by increasing the number of international co-op work term opportunities and broadening the geographical scope of the locations. Update co-op website to ensure that it continues • to serve as a recruitment tool and information source for current and prospective co-op students and employers. UNDER- GRADUATE STUDENTS Barbara Bremner B.A. Co-op Education Coordinator Wood Products Processing Program 604–822–4793 barbara.bremner@ubc.ca Number of work terms completed 03/04 04/05 05/06 06/07 Forest Operations 0 0 0 1 Forest Resource Management 3 2 8 8 Forest Sciences 0 3 5 6 Natural Resources Conservation 5 11 18 22 Wood Products Processing 51 47 47 50 total 59 63 78 87 Work term salaries Average Salary ($/Month) Forest Operations 4,585 Forest Resources Management 3,300 Forest Sciences 2,570 Natural Resources Conservation 2,950 Wood Products Processing 3,006 www.forestry.ubc.ca/co-op 6 UBC Faculty of Forestry Candace Parsons B.S.F., R.P.F. Director, Student Services 604–822–3547 candace.parsons@ubc.ca ATTRACTING STRONG undergraduate students remains a priority for the Student Services team and the Recruitment and Retention Committee, chaired by Candace Parsons. This year, we increased our focus on raising the profile of our programs with post-secondary transfer students and strong high school students. We introduced the Guaranteed Admission concept, and increased the entrance average for the Forest Sciences and Natural Resources Conservation programs to attract strong applicants for 2007/08. We continued to actively promote our programs across UBC campus engaging current students as ambassadors for the Faculty. The year saw some organizational changes due to budget constraints. Student Services now places greater emphasis on academic advising and recruiting on-campus. Lesley Fettes focuses on advising domestic students, and Chiara Longhi is responsible for recruiting and advising our international students. Joanna Mackie promotes the Wood Products Processing program and liaises closely with prospective students. The new UBC president’s emerging vision provides us with the opportunity to reflect on our priorities and review our approach to undergraduate recruitment. AChIEvEMENtS IN 2006 – 07 Promotional activities Updated website to appeal to prospective students• Sent promotional material to 345 high schools • across BC Introduced Guaranteed Admission concept • (offering guaranteed admission to Forestry degree programs for strong students) Provided guided tours of the Forest Sciences • Centre and Centre for Advanced Wood Processing to high school groups Provided brochures to advisors in other UBC • faculties about courses available to non-Forestry students for elective credit Offered youth summer camp to promote • forestry and raise the Faculty’s profile within the community Student services Liaised with prospective students on admission, • academic advising and registration Provided orientation materials and programs for • new students Completed a survey of our new students to help • determine which recruitment activities were most effective On-campus recruitment activities Took part in the 2006 UBC •	 Counsellor Information Day and Resource Fair for over 200 high school counsellors from across BC Attracted first-year science students with in-• class presentations, campus advertising and by attending the Faculty of Science’s Beyond First Year – Choose Your Major event Participated in the Faculty of Arts’ •	 Beyond Second Year event Attended the UBC Life Sciences and Land & • Food Systems Career Fair Participated in UBC Focus Days• Off-campus recruitment activities Continued to attract post-secondary transfer • students, targeting students in forest technology and engineering-transfer programs across the province Created a new bridging arrangement with • Camosun College’s Environmental Technology program Undertook recruitment activities throughout the • Lower Mainland, as well as Vancouver Island, the Southern Interior region of BC, Washington, Oregon and Alaska Participated in education and career fairs locally • and internationally and provided professional development workshops for BC teachers Partnerships Continued to collaborate with UBC • International Student Initiative and International Student Development Participated in •	 GEERing Up!, a youth-oriented science and engineering program run by the UBC Faculty of Applied Science PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Update the •	 Recruitment and Retention Action Plan for 2007-08 Develop relationships and create new bridging • arrangements with select post-secondary institutions, engineering-transfer programs and U.S. Community Colleges Design and launch promotional websites for • conservation, forests and wood Strengthen on-campus recruitment activities to • increase awareness of the Faculty’s programs Participate in a work-study program for high • school students to learn about forestry RECRUITMENT UNDER- GRADUATE STUDENTS Lesley Fettes B.S.F., F.I.T.  Admissions Advisor 604–822–1834 lesley.fettes@ubc.ca. Key recruitment activities April 2006 – March 2007 Number of Institutions/Fairs Number of Presentations Number of Students High Schools 25 45 1,379 US High Schools 37 37 185 Post-secondary institutions 7 7 135 US Post- institutions 6 6 33 Education Fairs 2 2 144 US National College Fairs 5 n/a 47,000 UBC 1 24 7,823 total 83 121 57,699 Joanna Mackie B.A. (Hons.), M.F.C.  Recruitment Officer Wood Products Processing 604–822–3862 joanna.mackie@ubc.ca  Chiara Longhi M.A. International Recruitment Officer 604–822–9187 chiara.longhi@ubc.ca secondary 2006 Annual Report 7 New Student Enrolment New student enrolment this year was 138, identical to the previous year. Our admissions GPAs for students entering directly from secondary school were held at the levels we raised them to the previous year: 77% for the Forest Sciences program and 75% for our other programs. New students entering into different program years are tabulated below. New students entering the Faculty 2006 – 07 Year of study Number of new students entering 1  116 2  12 3  7 4  3 total  138 total Enrolment Total undergraduate enrolment grew to 467, an increase of 13 students over the previous year. This increase is a consequence of the higher secondary school entrance standards we have adopted in the past few years, which have resulted in higher retention rates (fewer failures). We remain an attractive location for undergraduate visiting and exchange students from elsewhere in Canada and the world. This year we hosted 29 of these students. In addition, the number of international students enrolled in our degree programs continues to increase. This year we had 48 such students, up from 43 the previous year. We hope to be one of the first units on campus to meet the university’s target of having 15% of the undergraduate student body as international students. The following graph shows the distribution of undergraduate students by year of study. The percentage of female students in our undergraduate programs continues to increase, and is now about 41 percent, up two percent from the previous year. The following table provides a breakdown of students by program. ENROLMENT STATISTICS UNDER- GRADUATE STUDENTS New Enrolment Total Enrolment Total enrolment and new enrolment 1994/95 to 2006/07 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 138 467 96/97 98/99 00/01 02/03 04/0594/95 06/07 Number of Students Year of Study Enrolment by year of study 2006 – 07 1 2 3 4 194 66 101 106 Enrolment by program 2006 – 07 Number enrolled % of total Forest Resources Management (B.S.F.)  99  21.2 Forest Operations (B.S.F.)  28  6.0 Forest Sciences (B.Sc.)  61  13.1 Wood Products Processing (B.Sc.)  108  23.1 Natural Resources Conservation (B.Sc.)  171  36.6 B.Sc. (Forest Sciences) 15% B.Sc. (Natural Resources Conservation) 38% B.S.F. 26% B.Sc. (Wood Products Processing) 20%  Breakdown of new enrolment 2006 – 07 N u m b e r o f S tu d e n ts 8 UBC Faculty of Forestry First Year Students Barra, Michael WOOD Bemmels, Jordan WEST Irvine, Shannon C.S. JOHNSON, TRUCK1 Laurysen, Michael WOOD Miller, David WOOD Piwek, Jeffrey ALUMNI2 Prilesky, Vojtech WEST Schonnop, Marcus TRUCK1 Wickman, Christopher TRUCK1 Second Year Students Anderson, Meghan WEST Connolly, April KUAN Ferguson, Jeffrey  TRUCK2, WELDWOOD Henderson, Evan WEST Macalister, Sean ALUMNI1 ABCFP1 Shaffer, Eva KETCHAM, WEST third Year Students Bakker, Nicola WELDWOOD Banwell, Tristan GRADUATING Braun, Sarah MAC3, SPLAN Carter, Bradley WOOD Chewter, Marley MAC3, SIDDOO2, WHITTALL, DEAN Dickson, David BANKS, TRUCK2 Edwards, Vanessa BANKS, WELLWOOD, CANADIAN Field, Katherine SODERMAN Haggerstone, Haley MILLS, R.E. MILLS, McINTOSH3 Hsu, Kai-Ting Amy BANKS Johannsen, Nadja BANKS Johnson, Wallis SODERMAN Johnston, Carleigh BINKLEY Kobitzsch, Caitlin SODERMAN Langley, Alex WOOD Lim, Hyung-Suk Thomas WOOD, STEINER, DEAN Mallon, Christopher LITTLE, DEAN, McINTOSH2 Martin, Michaela DEAN McLaughlin, Garrett SPLAN Mihalcheon, Christopher WOOD Montgomery, Jesse DEAN Pearson, Alexander BANKS, WELLWOOD Pledger, Sean BANKS, MACHINERY Poon, Chi-Yuen Winston WOOD, CANADIAN Scott, Matthew BANKS Scuffi, Lacy Jane GOLOUBEF Strickland, Peter SPLAN Wakelin, Heather SPLAN Ziemba, James SPLAN Fourth Year Students Arnison, Colleen BANKS, CRAIG Brandvold, Fenella E. BACKMAN Broschart, Jean-Michel WOOD Coggins, Samuael WORRALL Dalton, Rachel HADDOCK DeSandoli, Lisa NORTHWOOD, DEAN Embleton, Dianna WOOD Englander, La’i  WOOD, CANFOR Ewen, Stephanie KNAPP, JOHNSON, ENGLISH,  BACKMAN, SPLAN Forrester, Alex CRAIG Helleouet, Patrick SPLAN Henriques, Daniel WEYERHAEUSER Kristoff, Carl WOOD Leung, Ming Hei Vincent WOOD Libel, Nathan BANKS Loo, Justin WOOD Misener, Rebecca MAC3, CHISHOLM Morrison, Kimberly WELDWOOD Ngai, Edmand WOOD, NATIONAL Nixon, James BACKMAN O’Farrell, Tyler SMITH, ABCFP3 Osorio, Federico BANKS, TIMBERLINE, KOZAK Patocka, Tomas NORTHWOOD, CARIBOO Scott, Stephen WOOD Sheldon, Kim ELKINGTON, SIDDOO1 Slater, David SMITH Tchir, Amy MAC3, DEAN, CRUCIL Trant, William WOOD Vandergriendt, Eric WOOD Graduating Awards (awarded Spring 2006) Barlow, Jordan LARRE Beleznay, David MAC2 Dick, Graeme ABCFP2 Harrison, Megan MAC1 Rasmussen, Kristen HOBSON, BIER Schoonmaker, Amanda ABCFP2,CIF, COAST ABCFP Scholarship in Forestry1, Graduating Prize in Forestry2, Award 3. UBC Forestry ALUMNI Division Scholarship1 and Entrance Scholarship2. BACKMAN Scholarship in Forest Resources Management Charles and Jane BANKS Scholarship. John E. BIER Memorial Prize in Forest Pathology. Emily and Francis BINKLEY Scholarship. CANADIAN Woodworking Machinery Distributors Association Prize CANFOR Corporation Scholarship in Forestry. CARIBOO Woodlot Education Society Scholarship in Forestry. Hugh R.D. CHISHOLM Scholarship in Forestry. Canadian Institute of Forestry (CIF) Medal. COAST Fire Prevention and Control Group Ken Haley Memorial Prize. Robert J. CRAIG Memorial Scholarship. August and Cristina CRUCIL Scholarship in Forestry DEAN of Forestry Scholarship. Elizabeth BACKMAN Scholarship in Natural Resources Conservation. Galt ELKINGTON Memorial Scholarship. Barry ENGLISH Memorial Prize. Peter Andrew GOLOUBEF Scholarship in Forestry. GRADUATING Class of Forestry 1957 Prize. Phil HADDOCK Prize in Silviculture. Harry HOBSON Memorial Prize. Ted JOHNSON Scholarship in Forestry. Charlie and Sue JOHNSON Forestry Entrance Scholarship. Janet KETCHAM Scholarship. Malcolm KNAPP Spring Camp Prize. Tony KOZAK Scholarship in Forest Measurement. Mann KUAN Scholarship. Charles LARRE Memorial Graduating Prize. David Bell LITTLE Memorial Scholarship. H. R. MACMILLAN Prizes in Forestry1, Forest Harvesting2, Scholarship in Forestry3. MACHINERY and Supply Companies Group Forestry Scholarship. Jim and Gerry McINTOSH Award in Forestry1 and Scholarship in Forestry2. William McMAHAN Scholarship University of BC MEMORIAL Scholarship. James Russell MILLS Memorial Award. NATIONAL Education Initiative Gerhard Kress Memorial Scholarship. NORTHWOOD Pulp and Timber Limited Scholarship. PACIFIC Regeneration Technologies Inc. Silviculture Scholarship Robert E. MILLS Memorial Award. Kapoor Singh SIDDOO Scholarships in Forestry1 and Forest Ecology2. J. Harry G. SMITH Award in Forest Resources Management. Oscar SODERMAN Memorial Scholarship. William John SPLAN Scholarship in Forestry. Paul Robert STEINER Memorial Scholarship in Wood Science. TIMBERLINE Scholarship. TRUCK Loggers Association Scholarship1 and Scholarship in Harvesting2. UNIVERSITY of BC Scholarship. WELDWOOD of Canada Ltd. Scholarship in Forestry. Mary and Robert WELLWOOD Memorial Scholarship in Wood Science and Industry. WEST Fraser Timber Co. Ltd. Scholarship in Forestry. WEYERHAEUSER Scholarship in Forestry. Weldwood of Canada Limited H. Richard WHITTALL Scholarship. University of B.C. WOOD  Products Processing Awards. John WORRALL Tree Enthusiast Prize. Full Name of Award AWARDS UNDER- GRADUATE STUDENTS 2006 Annual Report 9 B.S.F. (Forest Resources Management) Buys, René Coggins, Samuel Cowan, Darren Cunningham, Lindsay Hamilton, Matt Kernahan, Alastair Li, Xiao Ling Sunny MacNeal, Christopher Malysh, Jason McCambridge, Leah Menard, Julien Miller, Nicholas Otsu, Kaori Rangen, Brent Rasmussen, Kristen Rempel, Christopher Sellars, Sally Sherban, Daryl Sinayov, Lori Staniforth, Greg Vorhies, Michael Wilmer, Colleen Young, Bryce B.Sc. (Wood Products Processing) Barlow, Jordan Brooks, Dallin Burke, Andrew Chau, Jo Oi-Ki Chien, Christine Yu-Chi Davis, Bryan Dick, Graeme Hanna, Lauren Khun-Khun, Hardeep Singh LeBlanc, Simon Lee, Alfred Byung Ku Lotfioff, Mahsa Ong, Sheldon Poon, James Chi Fai Scholte, Dava Waldstein, William B.S.F. (Forest Operations) Beleznay, David Bowie, Chris B.Sc. (Forest Sciences) Hamanishi, Erin Schoonmaker, Amanda B.Sc. (Natural Resources Conservation) Arnison, Colleen Barsanti, Jason Bateson, Kyle Berdej, Samantha Biggs, Ryan Brown, Lesley Bryan, Katherine Chong, Priscilla Pui Sze Connolly, Michelle Fong, Kalie Ka Wai Gibson, Emma Harrison, Megan Hum, Andrew Knight, Natasha Li, Agnes Chun Yun Matson, Mona McDonald, Michael Newman, Meghan Rock, Heather Rozance, Mary Semproni, Milena Shadbolt, Tanya Sloan, Mark Smart, Geoffrey Stromgren, Eric Sullivan, Pamela Taillefer, Colin Welsh, Marika Zeron, Katherine Herschel H. BOYDSTON, Jr. Memorial Bursary in Forestry. Gerry and Jack BURCH Bursary. Tommy BURGESS Memorial Forestry Bursary. Ian T. CAMERON Memorial Bursary. CANFOR Corporation Bursary. COASTAL Silviculture Committee Bursary. Doris M. DOWLING Memorial Bursary. EUROCAN Pulp & Paper Co. Bursary. J. D. HETHERINGTON Memorial Bursary. British Columbia KILN Association Bursary in Forestry. Jeanette LINDSAY Memorial Bursary. NORRIS-MEBIUS Bursary. P. L. NORTHCOTT Memorial Bursary. Tudor OMMANEY Memorial Bursary in Forestry. Henri J. PIGEON Bursary in Wood Science and Industry. Oscar SODERMAN Memorial Bursary. Oscar SZIKLAI Memorial Bursary in Forestry. E.G. & W.D. TOUZEAU Bursary. VINTEN  Fund Forestry Bursary. John WORRALL Alumni Bursary in Forestry. Bursaries The following bursaries have been made available specifically for students enrolled in the Faculty of Forestry. Due to the confidential nature of bursary applications, recipients cannot be identified. Degrees Conferred, May 2006 and November 2006 Congregations GRADUATION STATISTICS UNDER- GRADUATE STUDENTS 160 140 120 100 80 60 40 20 `89 `90 `91 `92 `93 `94 `95 `96 `97 `98 `99 `00 `01 `02 `03 `04 72 `05 Students graduating 1989 – 2006 N u m b e r o f S tu d e n ts `06 10 UBC Faculty of Forestry ENROLMENT STATISTICS Cindy E. Prescott B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc., Ph.D. Associate Dean Graduate Studies & Research 604–822–4701 cindy.prescott@ubc.ca Tracey Teasdale Coordinator, Research and Graduate Initiatives 604–822–6177 tracey.teasdale@ubc.ca Gayle Kosh Dip. T. Manager, Graduate Programs 604–827–4454 gayle.kosh@ubc.ca Jessica Amorim B. Comm. Graduate Program Assistant 604-822-6784 grad.forapp@ubc.ca Fax: 604–822–8645 www.forestry.ubc.ca/programs/ grad GRADUATE STUDENTS THE FACULTY OF FORESTRY offers four graduate degrees: Doctor of Philosophy – Ph.D. (in Forestry)• Master of Science – M.Sc. (in Forestry)• Master of Applied Science – M.A.Sc.  • (in Forestry) Master of Forestry – M.F.• and a specialization stream in the area of Forests and Society. Enrolment and Graduation trends Graduate program enrolment increased over the past year to 252 graduate students, the highest enrolment in our history for a second consecutive year. Distribution of students by program 2006 – 07* Male Female Total Ph.D. 75 48 123 M.Sc. 58 48 106 M.A.Sc. 11 0 11 M.F. 7 3 10 Non-thesis 2 0 2 total 153 99 252 The Faculty of Forestry continues to attract excellent graduate students from Canada and around the world. Forty-eight percent of our graduate students are from countries other than Canada, and we have students from 38 different countries, making Forestry the most culturally- diverse graduate program on campus. We celebrate this diversity in many of our social activities and have introduced a new process by which incoming students are matched with current students from the same country or region, who help the new students make a smooth transition to life in Vancouver and at UBC. Activities The Forestry Graduate Student Association (FGSA) organized a welcome back barbeque, wine and cheese social, and monthly socials with themes that included a pub quiz, a musical ‘coffee house’ and English country dancing. The FGSA executives were Alex Plattner, Azadeh Faghihi, Shannon Daradick, and Hannah Buschhaus. Students presented their research at the Faculty’s Celebrate Research Poster Night and awards for outstanding posters were presented to Sylvia Wood, Kimberly Hruska, Babita Bains and Alyson McHugh. Anne-Helene Mathey (Ph.D. with J. Innes and E. Krcmar), was awarded the prize for best Ph.D. thesis. Wellington Spetic received the Graduate Teaching Assistant Award. Distribution of students by department 2006 – 07* Department Masters Ph.D. Total Forest Resources Management 51 41 92 Forest Sciences 50 42 92 Wood Science 28 40 68 total 129 123 252 Forty-two students graduated, 25 with Masters degrees and 17 with Ph.D. degrees. Average time- in-program was three years for masters and five years for doctoral students. Women comprised 39.5% of our masters and 39% of our doctoral students. *As of December, 2006. Graduates 1996 – 2006 Spring & Fall Convocations 10 20 30 40 50 60 1996 1998 2000 2002 2004 2006 N u m b e r o f G ra d u a te s 42 TotalMasters Ph.D. *As of December, 2006. Graduate student enrolment 1996/97 – 2006/07 60 30 120 90 180 150 240 210 96/97 98/99 00/01 02/03 04/05 06/07 252 TotalPh.D.Masters N u m b e r o f S tu d e n ts 270 2006 Annual Report 11 GRADUATE STUDENTS SCHOLARSHIPS AND FELLOWSHIPS Doctoral Students Aitken, Kathryn UGF Alexiadis, Pavlos ALLEN Amoroso, Mariano BASSETT Anderson, Axel NSERC PGS Bears, Heather UGF PAETZOLD Bennett, Joseph NSERC CGS, UGF GES Bingham, Marcus VANDUSEN Branton, Margaret UGF Brooks, Denise UGF PAETZOLD Brooks, Jessica UGF GES Camfield, Alaine UGF Campbell, Jocelyn NSERC CGS Canam, Thomas NSERC PGS Chen, Yue COCHRAN Chi, Faustino COMMONWEALTH Cockle, Kristina NSERC CGS Coleman, Heather NSERC PGS Crossin, Glenn NSERC CGS Deslippe, Julie NSERC PGS Dordel, Julia TIMBERWEST FS Floyd, William NSERC PGS Gonzales, Emily CANNON Hajjar, Reem TIMBERWEST FRM Hegde, Ravi NAMKOONG Hember, Robbie CFS Hilker, Thomas DAAD Holliday, Jason UGF Hruska, Kimberly UGF Kim, Inae UGF GES Kirby, Kathryn NSERC PGS, UGF Krzyzanowski, Judi MCPHEE Lantz, Trevor UGF Li, Minghao HELLER Maloney, Victoria MCPHEE Massoumi-Alamouti, Sepideh NSERC PGS McDonnell, Lisa NSERC PGS Northway, Steven UGF Qin, Wenjuan NSERC IPS Rosin, Klemens MCPHEE Sakals, Matthew CANFOR Schwab, Olaf WELDWOOD Spetic, Wellington JOHAL, GTA Tannert, Thomas LUMBER Timko, Joleen O’RIORDAN Unda, Faride NSERC PGS Vidal, Natalia WELDWOOD Wang, Guangyu MACAREE Wilson, Amy UGF Wilson, Scott UGF Masters Students Ames, Caroline SOPRON Bater, Christopher NSERC CGS Baumber, Stephen MCPHEE Beiler, Kevin UGF Berheide, Daniel MCPHEE Blair, Timothy NSERC CGS, NSERC TUS, UGF GES Brockett, Beth COMMONWEALTH Brooks, Dallin NSERC IPS Cavill, Jacqueline MCPHEE Chang, Xue Feng MCPHEE Chau, Jo VANDUSEN Coggins, Samuel CFS, GRAHAM Curtis-McLane, Sierra UGF Davis, Neil MCPHEE Deguise, Isabelle NSERC CGS Dewi, Meiliana UGF GES Dick, Graeme UGF GES, NSERC IPS Huebert, Colin UGF Keir, Karolyn CHISHOLM Kleiber, Danika HOFFMEISTER, UGF GES Larson, Lisa NSERC CGS Malkinson, Leah MCPHEE Masupayi, Patricia COMMONWEALTH McHugh, Alyson HANSON Miquelajauregui, Yosune CONACYT Moreira Munoz, Simon SMITH Nadeau, Patrick NSERC PGS Pointeau, Virginie MCPHEE Pon, Lucas NSERC PGS Reiss, Aya NSF Shandling, Melody MCPHEE Storry, Kristin WEBER Turvey, Shannon NSERC CGS Valencia, Cecilia CONAYCT Weber, Sarah MCPHEE Wood, Sylvia NSERC PGS Association of BC Forest Professionals. George S. ALLEN Memorial Scholarship. Edward W. BASSETT Memorial Scholarship in Reforestation. BRIGHT FUTURE Scholarship. Don BUCKLAND Memorial Scholarship in Forest Pathology. CANFOR Corporation Fellowship in Forest Ecosystem Management. Canadian Forest Service. CANNON AAAS US National Parks Scholarship. Hugh Robert Duncan CHISHOLM Scholarship in Forestry. Ralph and Elizabeth COCHRAN Scholarship. COMMONWEALTH Scholarship. CONAYCT (Mexico Council of Science and Technology). DAAD Jahresstipendium fuer Doktoranden Scholarship Deutscher Akademischer Austausch Dienst. DU PONT Canada Fellowship in Pulp and Paper. McLean FRASER Memorial Scholarship. Canada – US FULBRIGHT Scholarship Braham G. GRIFFITH Memorial Scholarship in Forest Resources Management. Graduate Teaching Assistant Teaching Award. Brenda HANSON Memorial Scholarship in Forestry. Paul HELLER Fellowship. Bob HINDMARCH Award. Bert HOFFMEISTER Scholarship in Forest Wildlife. Asa JOHAL Graduate Fellowship in Forestry. Izaak Walton KILLAM Memorial Pre-Doctoral Fellowship. LUMBER Inspector’s Benevolent Society Scholarship. Mary and David MACAREE Fellowship. Donald S. MCPHEE Fellowships. NAMKOONG Family Fellowship in Forest Sciences. Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada. NSERC Canada Graduate Scholarship. NSERC Industrial Postgraduate Scholarship. NSERC KILLAM. NSERC Julie PAYETTE. NSERC Post Graduate Scholarship NSERC Top Up Supplements. Forestry Research POSTER Winners (1st, 2nd, 3rd). J. Harry G. SMITH Scholarship in Forest Resources Management. SOPRON Alumni Fellowship. Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada. SSHRC Canada Graduate Scholarship. TIMBERWEST Forest Limited Fellowship in Forest Resources Management and Planning. TIMBERWEST Forest Limited Fellowship in Forest Sciences. University of B.C. Graduate Fellowship – Graduate Entrance Scholarship. University of B.C. Graduate Fellowship – Cordula and Gunter PAETZOLD. VANDUSEN Graduate Fellowships in Forestry. Adrian WEBER Memorial Scholarship in Forest Ecology. WELDWOOD of Canada Limited Scholarship in Forestry. WELDWOOD of Canada Ltd. H. Richard WHITTALL Scholarship. 12 UBC Faculty of Forestry DEGREES GRANTED GRADUATE STUDENTS M.A.Sc. KURAS, Piotr Kazimierz Drs. Y. Alila and M. Weiler Forest road and harvesting effects on the hydrology of a snow-dominated catchment in south-central British Columbia. SHETTY, Mithun Karunakar Dr. K. Lyons Development of a leaf spring U-bolt transducer: Part of an onboard weighing system for off-highway log trucks. VAHID, Saba Dr. T. Sowlati Efficiency and productivity measurement of the Canadian manufacturing sector: 1994-2002. M.Sc. ABBEY, Tyler Dr. R. Guy Temperature response and acclimation in coastal Douglas-fir fine root respiration in the laboratory and field. BOYD, Jeremiah Joe Dr. R. Trosper Aboriginal economic development by two Cariboo- Chilcotin forestry joint ventures. BRADIC, Slobodan Dr. S. Avramidis Impact of juvenile wood on the drying characteristics of Pacific Coast hemlock structural timber. CHEDGY, Russell James Dr. C. Breuil The role of extractive depletion in the fungal colonization of Western Redcedar (Thuja plicata DONN). EWANICK, Shannon Melinda Dr. J. Saddler Bioconversion of mountain pine beetle-killed lodgepole pine to ethanol. HENZE, Kim-Jana Dr. P. Evans Visualization of the spatial variation of wood density in western hemlock.     HILTON, Alana Jean Dr. J. Richardson Effects of forest cover and food limitation on the growth and survival of juvenile and adult northwestern salamanders (Ambystoma gracile Baird). JUNG, Brian Drs. R. Kozak and T. Maness Development of an industrial image acquisition system for the measurement and dimensional control of wood furniture components. KANO, Tamaki Dr. J. McLean Characteristics of trees infested by Douglas-fir beetles in Kootenay Lake Forest District. LALONDE, Rachelle Germaine Dr. C. Prescott Partitioning heterotrophic and rhizospheric soil respiration in a mature Douglas-fir forest. LANSDOWNE, Matthew W. Dr. K. Lyons Load sharing between stringers in gravel decked log bridges. MACDONALD, Iain Sutherland Dr. R. Kozak E-learning as a training tool in the South African furniture industry: Pedagogical techniques and learner support. MCGUIGAN, Erin K. Dr. J. Innes Of moose and man: Collaborating to identify First Nations’ priorities for cumulative impact assessment in northeast British Columbia. MEYER-RACHNER, Jessica Monika Dr. M. Feller Restoring the flame: Fire management in national and provincial parks of British Columbia. MOODY, Randall John Dr. M. Feller Post-fire regeneration and survival of whitebark pine. NISHIO, Grant Dr. S. Mitchell Impacts of partial harvesting on stand structure and wildlife habitat in the Prince George Forest Region. SHI, Qi Dr. V. LeMay A literature review of LIDAR remote sensing for forestry applications. Degrees Conferred, May 2006 and November 2006 Congregations 2006 Annual Report 13 DEGREES GRANTED GRADUATE STUDENTS TWIEG, Brendan David Dr. S. Simard Ectomycorrhizal communities of Douglas-fir and paper birch along a gradient of stand age following clearcutting and wildfire in the Interior Cedar- Hemlock zone, southern British Columbia. UITTO, Taina Eliisa Dr. P. Wood Pipes, pennies, and politics: An exploration of water conservation in the greater Vancouver area. UKRAINETZ, Nicholas Karl Dr. S. Mansfield Quantitative genetics and QTL mapping of growth and wood quality traits in coastal Douglas-fir. YAN, Xiaoqian Echo Dr. D. Cohen Exploratory research on branding Canadian wood products in China. YOUNG, Jeffery Dr. S. Hinch Physiology, behaviour and mortality of Fraser River sockeye salmon as they migrate upstream to spawn. Ph.D. ASTRUP, Rasmus Andreas Dr. B. Larson Modeling growth of understory aspen and spruce in western boreal Canada. BOWER, Andrew David Dr. S. Aitken Ecological genetics and effects of inbreeding and white pine blister rust on genetic structure of whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulus Engelm.). GRESKIW, Garth East Dr. J. Innes Communicating ‘forest’: Co-managing crises and opportunities with Northern Secwepemc First Nations and the province of British Columbia. GU, Jianzhong Dr. F. Lam An efficient approach to evaluate seismic performance and reliability of wood shear walls. HARSHAW, Howard William Dr. S. Sheppard The representation of outdoor recreation in land- use planning in British Columbia. JERABKOVA, Lucie Dr. C. Prescott Effect of variable retention harvesting and stand type on soil nitrogen availability in boreal mixedwood forests. LAVALLEE, Susanne L. Dr. J. Richardson Ecology and condition of the ground beetle, Scaphinotus angusticollis, and distribution of its prey in Pacific Northwest riparian forests. LEE, Sangwon Dr. C. Breuil Fungi associated with the mountain pine beetle, Dendroctonus ponderosae. LEWIS, John L. Dr. S. Sheppard Culture and the forested landscape: Inter and intra- cultural perceptions of modified forest landscapes. LIEWLAKSANEEYANAWIN, Cherdsak Dr. K. Ritland Genetic evaluation of domesticated and natural populations of lodgepole pine using molecular markers. MAHON, Carmen Lisa Dr. K. Martin Temporal and spatial variation in habitat quality: Breeding ecology of the chestnut-backed chickadee in uncut and partial cut forests in British Columbia. MATHEY, Anne-Helene Drs. J. Innes and E. Krcmar A co-evolutionary cellular automata for the integration of spatial and temporal scales in forest management planning. MIMURA, Makiko Dr. S. Aitken Dynamics of species’ range: adaptation and gene flow in sitka spruce. NITSCHKE, Craig Robert Dr. J. Innes Integrating climate change into forest planning: A spatial and temporal analysis of landscape vulnerability. PHILIP, Leanne Jane Dr. S. Simard The role of ectomycorrhizal fungi in carbon transfer within common mycorrhizal networks. RANGEL-SALAZAR, Jose Luis Dr. K. Martin Population dynamics of the ruddy-capped nightingale thrush (Catharus frantzii) in the central highlands of Chiapas, Mexico. TIKINA, Anna V. Dr. B. Larson Assessing the effectiveness of forest certification in the U.S. Pacific Northwest and British Columbia, Canada. 14 UBC Faculty of Forestry John L. Innes B.A., M.A., Ph.D., CEnv Director International Forestry 604–822–6761 john.innes@ubc.ca  Chiara Longhi M.A. International Recruitment Officer 604–822–9187 chiara.longhi@ubc.ca  Fax: 604–822–8645  E-mail: int.progs@ubc.ca www.forestry.ubc.ca/intprogs www.forestry.ubc.ca/exchange INTERNATIONAL FORESTRY INTERNATIONAL ACTIVITIES within the Faculty of Forestry continue to evolve. In 2006 the Faculty review team commented that the international activities of the Faculty “will bring enhanced and significant recognition to the university over time”. There are ongoing attempts to increase the number of international students that wish to spend time in the Faculty, and we continue to strive to improve our teaching by attempting to have international content included where appropriate within courses. Our faculty members are involved in a wide range of international activities, but we still need to find innovative ways to fund formal and more meaningful research collaborations with other institutions around the world. International Activities The Faculty continues to work on its international activities and linkages. Our international extramural funding sources in 2006-2007 saw a drop of 16% (4.4% to 3.8% of all faculty extramural funding sources). The number of projects funded through international sources decreased from 11 projects to 7 projects. We are currently seeking ways to change this, such that the many and diverse opportunities available become more attractive for researchers in the Faculty. The Faculty welcomed over 100 international visiting researchers from 24 countries last year, contributing to our aims for greater internationalization of the Faculty. Our faculty members not only welcomed fellow researchers from around the world, but also played an active role in international research activities. Last year, 22 of our faculty members participated in 60 international committees, as well as 22 faculty presenting 62 papers outside of Canada. Student Recruitment and Exchange Our student exchange program continues to be an option for students at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. Students can select from 22 institutions in 13 countries. In the 2006-07 academic year, we had students who went to Australia, New Zealand, Sweden, United Kingdom and Malaysia. We hosted 29 international exchange/visiting students who visited us from 14 different universities in nine different countries including Australia, Denmark, Finland, Japan, Korea, New Zealand, the United Kingdom and the United States. With 9 students going on exchange from the Faculty, and 29 incoming exchange students, there continues to be a marked imbalance in our program. This is an issue that we are attempting to deal with, but which will require substantial modification to our current degree programs. The Go Global office, the former Exchange office, with the support of the individual faculties, has successfully expanded our program to include international work placements and internships as another option for students who wish to gain more international experience. We continued our concerted efforts to make international students more aware of programs within the Faculty of Forestry through participation in international recruitment activities, including recruitment fairs throughout the Pacific Northwest and Idaho, with plans to expand to Europe and Asia if funding can be obtained. The effort appears to have been successful, and the number of applications from international students is increasing. The TRANSFOR program (Transatlantic Education for Globally Sustainable Forests) continues to increase student mobility between the European Union and Canada. We hosted 9 students during the summer for the Canadian field course. We are grateful to Dr. Bruce Larson for playing a major role in implementing this agreement. Links with China We continue to develop strong links with universities and research institutions within China. The proposed 2+2 program with Nanjing Forestry University was approved by the UBC Senate and is now in an implementation phase. In this program, Chinese students will spend the first two years of their degree program in Nanjing and will then transfer to the Faculty of Forestry at UBC for their third and fourth years. During a trial period, the number of students is being restricted to ten in our Forest Operations and our Forest Resources Management programs but, if successful, we anticipate expanding the number of students and also including other Chinese forestry universities. In 2004 and 2006, cooperation agreements were signed between the University of British Columbia and Nanjing Forestry University, Tongji University (Shanghai), South-Central Forestry University (Changsha), Fujian Agriculture and Forestry University (Fuzhou) and the State Forestry Administration Staff Management College (Beijing). Over the last year, cooperation agreements have been signed between the UBC Faculty of Forestry and Jiangxi Agriculture University (Nanchang), Southwest Forestry College (Kunming), the Academy of Forest Inventory and Planning (State Forestry Administration – Beijing), the Chinese Academy of Forestry (Beijing), and the Fujian Soil and Water Conservation Service (Fuzhou). In addition 2006 Annual Report 15 to these institutions, we have long-standing agreements with Beijing Forestry University and the Northeast Forestry University in Harbin, and we have started negotiation with the Tibet Agriculture and Animal Husbandry College over possible cooperation. In cooperation with the International Union of Forest Research Organizations and the Chinese Academy of Forestry, we will be organizing a symposium on “Challenges and Opportunities of Forest Research in the Policy-Making Process” in May 2007 in Beijing. Of the 15 presenters from around the world, two will be from the UBC Faculty of Forestry (Yousry El-Kassaby and John Innes). other agreements While we have been focusing on links with China, we have also been looking at the possibility of developing links with universities elsewhere. For example, we have recently signed a cooperation agreement with the Federal University of Jequitinhonha and Mucuri Valleys, Brazil. This agreement represents a departure from established practice. Instead of trying to negotiate an agreement with one of the large urban universities in Brazil, we have deliberately encouraged links with this smaller regional university as it is located in an impoverished rural area of Brazil, and we feel that we can make a significant contribution by helping the university meet some its social aims, including the encouragement of rural development and the reduction of poverty. We are currently working with the university to examine ways in which we can best achieve this aim. INTERNATIONAL FORESTRY 16 UBC Faculty of Forestry FIRST NATIONS FORESTRY FOR MORE THAN 13 years, the Faculty has been developing and implementing its First Nations strategy. Starting with recognition of the increasing importance of British Columbia’s First Nations in the forest sector, the strategy is expanding to include the importance of indigenous peoples in all aspects of ecosystem management, including conservation policy, land use planning, and park co-management. Today, in British Columbia, the need for First Nations involvement in forested land activities has never been more evident. In November 2004, the Canadian Supreme Court ruled in the Haida and Taku cases that First Nations must be consulted at a strategic level in forestry management. In spite of its view, the Court issued no injunction, and in late May, 2005, the Haida Nation, along with non-Haida community members, blockaded forest operations on Haida Gwaii in protest of actions they felt did not adequately address the public concerns or Aboriginal rights on the island. These and other events contributed to Premier Campbell’s decision to enter into a “New Relationship” with First Nations in BC. Leaders of the First Nations Summit and the Union of BC Indian Chiefs agreed to work on developing the New Relationship. A New Relationship document described the new BC Government’s intent to establish new legislation and policy affecting First Nations rights and access to traditional territories. Although the extent of the practical effect of the New Relationship remains to be determined, First Nations are gaining greater access to forest resources through Forest and Range Agreements, the new Forest and Range Opportunities, and other Interim Measures Agreements. Although many of the tenures are non-replaceable or have other drawbacks, progress appears to be occurring. The Forest Sciences Board, for instance, has increased its support for research desired by First Nations. The challenge remains to increase the number of First Nation Registered Professional Foresters and land managers. The UBC Faculty of Forestry wishes to provide assistance to First Nations and the wider forest community in order to meet these challenges and opportunities through its First Nations strategy. Below is an abbreviated list of achievements over the past year. They are a reflection of strategies and efforts employed to maintain established relationships while fostering new ones.  AChIEvEMENtS IN 2006 – 07 With financial support from the Ministry of • Forests and Range, the First Nations Council of Advisors and the Faculty were able to review and revise the First Nations strategy, completing the following documents: “Detailed Achievements Report” on 2001- – 2006 of the First Nations strategy, “Summary of Achievements and Lessons  – Learnt”; “Furthering Aboriginal Forestry: A Strategic Plan for 2007 – 2010.”“Detailed Achievements Report” on 2001-2006 of the First Nations strategy, “Summary of Achievements and Lessons Learnt”; Based on a planning workshop in November, • 2006, the First Nations Council of Advisors, faculty and staff completed a new plan, titled “Furthering Aboriginal Forestry: A Strategic Plan for 2007 – 2010.” Dr. Ronald Trosper from the Salish and Kootenai • Tribes of the Flathead Reservation, Montana, began his third year in the Faculty as associate professor of Aboriginal Forestry, continuing to teach graduate courses FRST522, “Indigenous Peoples and Forest Land Management,” and FRST 529, “Ecological Economics, and undergraduate course CONS 370, “Perspectives on First Nations and Forest Lands.”” Warren Fortier, from Simpcw First Nation in • British Columbia, continued as Coordinator of Aboriginal Initiatives until December, 2006, when he vacated the position and returned to Savona, BC. He is continuing to maintain contact with the Faculty, helping when he can. He told us “it has been my honour and pleasure to have worked with everyone witin the Faculty. I wish the Faculty the very best in future endeavors.” Warren worked directly with the student services • team in the recruitment and retention of Aboriginal students. He collaborated with other Aboriginal coordinators and existing services within the Forest Sciences Centre and the First Nations House of Learning. Warren also provided support to Dr. Ron Trosper in the development and implementation of Aboriginal initiatives on and off campus. Working with Renita Drakes, he maintained the Faculty’s website on Aboriginal forestry. Warren reached out to Aboriginal communities • by participating in career fairs and accepting requests to deliver presentations on perspectives on Aboriginal forestry education. A total of nine undergraduate and two graduate • Aboriginal students were enrolled in forestry programs in 2006-2007. In 2005, the Faculty and Malaspina University • College formally created the First Nations Bridging and Laddering Partnership to offer the first two years of the B.S.F. degree program for block credit transfer to UBC. We continue to implement this partnership. Ronald Trosper B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor Aboriginal Forestry 604–822–8089 ronald.trosper@ubc.ca. 2006 Annual Report 17 Ronald Trosper, as chair of the Research • Advisory Board for the Centre for Native Policy and Research, also served on its Board of Directors. This year, in coordination with the First • Nations coordinator for the Faculty of Science and the Faculty of Land and Food Systems, we began to implement an award from the Teaching, Learning and Enhancement Fund to develop a pilot math program for forestry students, including Aboriginal students enrolled in other science-based programs. Dr. Trosper completed a research project • funded by the Sustainable Forest Management Network, “First Nations and Sustainable Forestry: Institutional Conditions for Success.” The project focused upon the factors affecting the success of joint ventures involving First Nations, and other similar arrangements, in the forestry sector. Dr. Trosper is a co- investigator on a continuing project, “A Participatory Approach to Aboriginal Tenure Reform in Canada.” The Carrier-Sekani Tribal Council is a participant in this project, which will examine Aboriginal tenures. Dr. Trosper began two new research projects. • One, funded by the Social Science and Humanities Research Council, supports graduate student Kyle Bateson in work with his band, the Missanabie Cree First Nation of Ontario. The second, funded by the Forest Sciences Program, examines the meaning of criteria and indicator frameworks for First Nations communities. Dr. John Innes is a collaborator on the second new project. Dr. Trosper continues as the North American • focal point for the Task Force on Traditional Forest Knowledge of the International Union of Forest Research Organizations. In connection with this project, he presented a paper, “Indigenous influence on forest management on Indian reservations in the United States,” at the International Conference Cultural Heritage and Sustainable Forest Management: The Role of Traditional Knowledge in Florence, Italy in June 2006. He also served on the organizing committee for the Sharing Indigenous Knowledge conference in Green Bay, Wisconsin in June, 2007. Dr. Trosper will serve as faculty coordinator • for the new graduate program in Forests and Society. Students can pursue a masters degree either with a thesis or with a professional paper. This program provides ways to study indigenous forestry at the graduate level. Further information is available on the web at http://www.forestry.ubc.ca/forsoc/ PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Efforts in 2007 – 2008 will be directed toward • funding and implementing the new Strategic Plan. The new Vision of the plan is as follows: Guided by indigenous values, and in partnership • with all British Columbians, the UBC Faculty of Forestry will be a global leader in indigenous forest stewardship, and the building and sharing of forest knowledge for future generations through exceptional learning experiences. The new Mission is as follows:• The Faculty of Forestry will work with the  – indigenous peoples of British Columbia and throughout the world to enhance participation and success of Aboriginal people in the forest sector, broadly defined. The new plan contains specific targets organized  – by each of the categories of UBC’s Trek 2010 Vision of the Future: People, Learning, Research, Community and Internationalization. First Nations Council of Advisors Garry Merkel Professional Forester, FNCOA Co-Chair,  Tahltan Nations Gordon Prest FNCOA Co-Chair, Sto:lo Jack Saddler Dean of Forestry, UBC Peter Marshall Professor & Associate  Dean of Forestry, UBC Bruce Larson Professor & Head FRM, UBC Richard Vedan Associate Professor, Social Work & Family Studies, Director, UBC First Nations House of Learning Lyle Mueller Aboriginal Programs Coordinator  UBC Okanagan David Nordquist Forester, Adams Lake Indian Band Brian Robinson Association of BC Forest Professionals Darrell Robb Director, Aboriginal Affairs Branch, BC Ministry of Forests and Range Dawna Harden Manager of Policy and Interim Measures  Aboriginal Affairs Branch, BC Ministry of Forests and Range Keith Atkinson President & General Manager,  Coast Forest Management Bev Sellars BC Treaty Commission Debbie Miller Treaty Officer, Katzie First Nation Laurie Vaughan President, Administrative and General Management Consulting Jim McGrath Professional Forester, Kamloops Indian Band Lennard Joe Owner-Operator, Grizzly-man Resource Management Ltd. Matt Wealick Professional Forester and Manager  Ch-ihl-kway-uhk Forestry Alex Ferguson Deputy Commissioner BC Oil and Gas Commission Carleigh Johnston Undergraduate Student Yanny Barney Undergraduate Student Victoria Alfred Undergraduate Student FIRST NATIONS FORESTRY 18 UBC Faculty of Forestry OFFICE OF THE DEAN MARSHALL, Peter L. B.Sc.F., M.Sc.F. (Tor.), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.), R.P.F. Associate Dean, Undergraduate Studies Responsible for administering undergraduate academic programs, including curriculum and calendar changes; admissions; retention; transfers and advancements; awards; discipline and teaching evaluations. 604–822–4918 peter.marshall@ubc.ca SADDLER, J. N. (Jack) B.Sc. (Hons.) (Edin.), Ph.D. (Glas.) Dean  604–822–3542 jack.saddler@ubc.ca PRESCOTT, Cindy E. B.Sc. (Hons.) (Brock), M.Sc., Ph.D. (Calg.) Associate Dean, Graduate Studies and Research Responsible for promoting and overseeing administration of externally-sponsored research activities, and administering all aspects of Forestry graduate programs. 604–822–4701 cindy.prescott@ubc.ca WATTS, Susan B. B.Sc. (Wales), M.F., Ph.D. (Brit. Col.), R.P.F. Director, Communications Responsible for directing communications and external relations, for promoting research, and for producing Faculty Newsletters and Annual Reports. 604–822–6316 sue.watts@ubc.ca 2006 Annual Report 19 AMORIM, Jessica B.Com. (UVIC) Graduate Programs Assistant 604–822–6784 jessica.amorim@ubc.ca ANDERSON, Geoffrey B.Comm. (Nfld.) Cooperative Education Coordinator 604–827–5196 geoff.anderson@ubc.ca ANDERSON, Rowena B.E.S., M.A.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Development Officer 604–827–4542 rowena.anderson@ubc.ca BERDEJ, Samantha (until December, 2006) Admissions Advisor 604–822–1834 samantha.berdej@ubc.ca BORTHWICK, Barbara Director, Administration 604–822–5542 barbara.borthwick@ubc.ca DRAKES, Angela Financial Coordinator 604–822–4312 angela.drakes@ubc.ca DRAKES, Renita B.A. (Brit. Col.) Education and Web Technology Coordinator 604–822–0024 renita.drakes@ubc.ca EVANS, Katrina B.Sc.F. (ANU) Senior Development Officer 604–822–8716 katrina.evans@ubc.ca FETTES, Lesley B.S.F. (Brit. Col.) Admissions Advisor 604–827–5195 lesley.fettes@ubc.ca FREW, Kevin B.A. (Hons.) (Calgary) Executive Coordinator 604–822–3542 kevin.frew@ubc.ca      JOHANSSON, Carl B.Sc. Ph.D. (S. Fraser) MCSE Systems Manager 604–822–4061 carl.johansson@ubc.ca KOSH, Gayle Dip T. (Calg.) Graduate Programs Manager 604–827–4454 gayle.kosh@ubc.ca LONGHI, Chiara M.A. (Univ. Pisa) International Recruitment Officer 604–822–9187 chiara.longhi@ubc.ca McCANN, Jenna B.A. (Brit. Col.) Development Coordinator 604–822–8787 jenna.mccann@ubc.ca MORIZAWA, Caryn Dean’s Coordinator 604–822–2176 caryn.morizawa@ubc.ca MYERS, Jamie H.N.D. (Lon.) Editorial and Graphic Design Coordinator 604–822–4072 jamie.myers@ubc.ca PARSONS, Candace E.B. B.S.F. (Brit. Col.), R.P.F. Director, Student Services 604–822–3547 candace.parsons@ubc.ca SCHINNERL, Sandra B.Comm., M.Ed. (Brit. Col.) Coordinator of Special Projects 604–822–9627 sandra.schinnerl@ubc.ca TEASDALE, Tracey Coordinator, Research and Graduate Initiatives 604–822–6177 tracey.teasdale@ubc.ca FACULTY AND STAFF OFFICE OF THE DEAN Office of the Dean Forest Sciences Centre 2005 – 2424 Main Mall Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z4 Phone: 604–822–2727 Fax: 604–822–8645 20 UBC Faculty of Forestry FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT Younes Alila Dan Moore Jonathan Fannin Ron trosper Bruce larson Head Michael Meitner Nicholas Coops David tindallDavid tait Gary Bull Stephen Sheppard John Innes Paul Wood Peter Marshall Dennis Bendickson John Nelson Sumeet Gulati Markus Weiler Kevin lyonsvalerie leMay thomas Maness George hoberg 2006 Annual Report 21 Forest Resources Management Forest Sciences Centre 2045 – 2424 Main Mall Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z4 Phone: 604–822–3482 Fax: 604–822–9106 FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT LARSON, Bruce Professor and Head Silviculture and Management A.B.(1976) Harvard, M.F.S (1978) Yale, Ph.D. (1982) Washington 604–822–1284 bruce.larson@ubc.ca ALILA, Younes Associate Professor Forest Engineering Hydrology B.A.Sc. (1985), M.A.Sc. (1987), Ph.D. (1994) Ottawa, P. Eng. 604–822–6058 younes.alila@ubc.ca BENDICKSON, Dennis F. Senior Instructor and Director, Forest Operations Major Forest Operations B.S.F. (1971) Brit. Col., R.P.F. 604–822–5932 dennis.bendickson@ubc.ca BULL, Gary Q. Associate Professor Forest Economics and Forest Policy B.S.F. (1988), M.F. (1991) Brit. Col., Ph.D. (1995) Tor. 604–822–1553 gary.bull@ubc.ca COOPS, Nicholas C. Associate Professor and Canada Research Chair in Remote Sensing Remote Sensing and Spatial Data Modeling in Forestry and Ecology B.App.Sc. (1991), Ph.D. (1996) RMIT, Melbourne 604–822–6452 nicholas.coops@ubc.ca FANNIN, R. Jonathan Professor (Forest Resources Management, Civil Engineering) Forest Engineering, Roads, Soils, Terrain Stability Assessment B.Sc. (Hons.) (1983) Belfast, Ph.D. (1987) Oxf., P. Eng. 604–822–3133 jonathan.fannin@ubc.ca HOBERG, George Professor Forest Policy B.S. (1980) Calif., Berkeley, Ph.D. (1987) MIT 604–822–3728 george.hoberg@ubc.ca GULATI, Sumeet Assistant Professor (Forest Resources Management, Land and Food Systems) Food and Resource Economics B.A. (1993) Mumbai, M.A. (1995) Delhi, M.S. (2000), Ph.D. (2003) Maryland 604–822–2144 sumeet.gulati@ubc.ca INNES, John L. Professor and Forest Renewal BC Chair in Forest Management Sustainable Forest Management, Cumulative Impacts Analysis, First Nations B.A. (1979), M.A. (1983), Ph.D. (1983) Cantab., CEnv 604–822–6761 john.innes@ubc.ca LeMAY, Valerie M. Professor Biometrics and Mensuration B.Sc. (1981), M.Sc. (1982) Alta., Ph.D. (1989) Brit. Col., R.P.F. 604–822–4770 valerie.lemay@ubc.ca LYONS, C. Kevin Assistant Professor Forest Engineering B.S.F. (1997), M.F. (1998) Brit. Col., Ph.D. (2001) Oregon State 604–822–3559 kevin.lyons@ubc.ca MANESS, Thomas C. Associate Professor Forest Economics and Systems Analysis B.S.F. (1979), W. Virginia, M.Sc. (1981) Virginia Polytech., Ph.D. (1989) Wash. 604–822–2150 thomas.maness@ubc.ca MARSHALL, Peter L. Professor and Associate Dean, Undergraduate Studies Growth and Yield, Sampling Design B.Sc.F. (1976), M.Sc.F. (1979) Tor., Ph.D. (1984) Brit. Col., R.P.F. 604–822–4918 peter.marshall@ubc.ca MEITNER, Michael Assistant Professor Environmental Perception and Visualization, Recreation, GIS B.Sc.(1992), M.A.(1998), Ph.D. (1999) Arizona 604–822–0029 michael.meitner@ubc.ca FACULTY AND STAFF 22 UBC Faculty of Forestry FACULTY AND STAFF FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT MOORE, R. Dan Associate Professor (Forest Resources Management, Geography) and Forest Renewal BC Chair in Forest Hydrology Hydrology B.Sc. (Hons.) (1979) Brit. Col., Ph.D. (1984) Canterbury, P. Geo. 604–822–3538 rdmoore@geog.ubc.ca NELSON, John D. Professor and Director, Forest Resources Management Major Timber Supply Planning B.S.F. (1980), M.B.A. (1982) Brit. Col., Ph.D. (1988) Oregon State, R.P.F. 604–822–3902 john.nelson@ubc.ca SHEPPARD, Stephen R.J. Professor (Forest Resources Management, Landscape Architecture) and Director, Collaborative for Advanced Landscape Planning Visual Management, Planning, Visualization, Communicating Climate Change B.A. (1974) Oxf., M.Sc. (1976) Brit. Col., M.A. (1980) Oxf., Ph.D. (1982) Calif., Berkeley 604–822–6582 stephen.sheppard@ubc.ca TAIT, David E.N. Assistant Professor Optimization Techniques, Forest Planning B.Sc. (1968), M.Sc. (1970), Ph.D. (1983) Brit. Col. 604–822–2997 david.tait@ubc.ca TINDALL, David B. Associate Professor (Forest Resources Management, Sociology) Environmental Sociology and Social Research Methods B.A. (1985), M.A. (1989) Vic., Ph.D. (1994) Tor. 604–822–2550/2363 tindall@interchange.ubc.ca TROSPER, Ronald Associate Professor Aboriginal Forestry B.A.(1967), M.A.(1970), Ph.D.(1974) Harvard 604–822–8089 ronald.trosper@ubc.ca WEILER, Markus Assistant Professor (Forest Resources Management, Geography) and Forest Renewal BC Chair in Forest Hydrology Watershed Hydrology M.Sc. (1997) U. Freiburg, Ph.D. (2001) Swiss Federal Inst. Technology 604–822–3169 markus.weiler@ubc.ca WOOD, Paul M. Associate Professor Conservation Policy, Environmental Ethics B.Sc. (1973), Ph.D. (1994) Brit. Col., R.P.F., R.P. Bio. 604–822–0951 paul.wood@ubc.ca Research Associates HARSHAW, Howard B.A. (Lakehead), B.A. (Dalhousie), M.F. (Brit. Col.) Forest Recreation MATHEY, Anne-Helene B.Sc. (Grenoble), M.Sc., Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Natural Resources Management SHAW, Alison B.Sc. (Cape Town), B.A., Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Environmental Planning and Visual Perception and Climate Change Post-doctoral Fellows BEWLEY, Dan B.Sc., (Wales), M.Sc. (Birmingham), Ph.D. (Wales) Hydroclimatology CAMPBELL, Kirsten B.Sc. (Vic.), M.Sc. (UNBC), Ph.D. (Brit. Col) Forest Ecology GANDY, Ryan B.L., M.L. (Pretoria), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Telematics and GIS GOODWIN, Nicholas B.Sc., Ph.D. (New South Wales) Remote Sensing HRACHOWITZ, Markus M.Eng., Ph.D. (Vienna) Forest Engineering Hydrology JOST, Georg B.Sc., Ph.D. (Vienna) Forest Engineering Hydrology NITSCHKE, Craig B.S.F., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Sustainable Management of Natural Systems TIKINA, Anna M.Sc. (Budapest), M.F.S. (Yale), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Environmental Policy, Sustainable Forest Management SCHROEDER, Todd B.A. (Hanover), M.A. (Indiana State), Ph.D. (Oregon State) Forest Ecology 2006 Annual Report 23 FACULTY AND STAFF FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT Adjunct Professors COLLINS, Denis (B.C. Ministry of Forests and Range) B.Sc.,Ph.D., P.Geo. Forest Sustainability and Inventory; Remotely Sensed Imagery D’EON, Robert (Consultant) B.Sc.F., M.Sc.F., Ph.D. Ecology and Management of Forested Landscapes EL-LAKANY, Hosny (Former Head, Forestry Department, FAO/UN) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D., D.Sc. International Forest Policy HUDSON, Robert (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc., Ph.D Forest Hydrology ILES, Kimberley (Consultant) B.S., M.Sc., Ph.D. Forest Inventory LECKIE, Donald G. (Canadian Forest Service) B.Sc., Ph.D. Remote Sensing MAGNUSSEN, Steen (Canadian Forest Service) M.Sc., Ph.D. Forest Inventory and Biometrics MATAKALA, Patrick (Int’l Centre for Research in Agroforestry, Mozambique) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Community Resource Management and Conservation Planning THERIEN, Guillaume (J.S. Thrower & Associates) B.A.Sc., Ph.D. Forest Biometrics WILSON, Bill (Canadian Forest Service) B.A., M.Sc., Ph.D. Forest and Resource Economics, International Trade WINKLER, Rita D. (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.S.F., M.Sc., Ph.D. Watershed Management, Snow Hydrology WULDER, Mike (Canadian Forest Service) B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc., Ph.D. Forest Geomatics, Remote Sensing Professors Emeriti ADAMOVICH, L. Professor Emeritus (1984) CHAMBERS, A.D. Associate Professor Emeritus (1997) DOOLING, P.J. Associate Professor Emeritus (1995) GOLDING, D.L. Associate Professor Emeritus (1996) HALEY, D. Professor Emeritus (2004) KOZAK, A. Professor Emeritus (2001) MUNRO, D.D. Professor Emeritus (1995) MURTHA, P.A. Professor Emeritus (2003) PEARSE, P.H. Professor Emeritus (1997) YOUNG, G.G. Associate Professor Emeritus (1996) Staff AIREY, Adelle Secretary AKAI, Heather Administrator AQUINO, David B.Sc. (La Molina, Peru), M.F. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant, Senior Technician BAILEY, Jennifer B.Sc. (Vic.), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Scientist FLANDERS, David B.Sc. (Calgary), M.L.A. (Brit. Col.) Research Scientist GOUGH, Angeline B.Sc. (Brit.Col) Research Scientist KURAŚ, Piotr K. B.S.F. (UBC), M.A.Sc. (UBC), FIT, EIT Research Scientist MAEDEL, Jerry B.F.A., T.C. (Vic.), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) GIS/RS Coordinator MANESS, Katie B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician 24 UBC Faculty of Forestry RELOVA, Marissa B.A. (Maryknoll Coll., The Philippines) Financial Clerk RIDGWAY, Lucinda B.A. (Leeds, UK) Department Secretary RISTEA, Catalin B.Sc. (Transylvania), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Project Manager ROBINSON, Nicole B.Sc. (McGill), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Associate Director, BC Forum on Forest Economics and Policy SCHUETZ, Andre Computer Developer THEILMANN, Angelina B.A. (McGill) Research Assistant UITTO, Taina B.Sc., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant VERWOERD, Harry Computer Support Specialist PRoMotIoNS Dr. Gary Bull was promoted to Associate • Professor with tenure, July 2006. Dr. Valerie LeMay was promoted to Professor, • July 2006. Dr. John Nelson was promoted to Professor, • July 2006. Dr. Stephen Sheppard was promoted to • Professor, July 2006. AChIEvEMENtS IN 2006 – 07 Dr. Bruce Larson was appointed as • Department Head for a five year term. Dr. George Hoberg took administrative leave for the year. Drs. Alila, Coops, LeMay, Lyons, Meitner, • Nelson, Sheppard and Weiler received ongoing NSERC funding. Dr. Coops received an NSERC Strategic grant. Drs. Innes, Trosper and Sheppard received • new SSHRC grants. Drs. Maness, Trosper and Weiler received • new SFM funding, while Drs. Bull, Hoberg, Meitner and Trosper received ongoing SFM funding. Drs. Alila, Coops, Gulati, Innes, Larson, • Marshall, Meitner, Sheppard and Trosper received FSP funding. We made considerable progress in our plans to • revise the BSF curriculum. Along with Forest Sciences we took an active • role in the preparation of a restoration plan for Stanley Park following the devastating wind storms of 2006. We appointed Denis Collins (Min. of Forests • and Range) as an Adjunct Professor. PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Rod Davis (Min. of Environment) and Don • Roberts (CIBC World Markets, Inc.) will be appointed Adjunct Professors effective July 1, 2007. Complete BSF curriculum revisions.• Relocate parts of Adaptation and Impacts • Research Division (AIRD) (Environment Canada), currently housed in IRES, to the Department. Build closer links with FERIC and the new • FPInnovations. ACHIEVEMENTS AND PLANS FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT 2006 Annual Report 25 FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT THE BC FORUM on Forest Economics and Policy is a research and education institute that serves as a locus for discussion between stakeholders in academia, government, industry, First Nations, communities and NGOs to address key issues facing the forest sector. Our mission is to examine issues critical to the forest sector, stimulate discussion and conduct focused, unbiased scientific research on the land management, industry competitiveness, and economic sustainability of the BC forest sector. The primary objective of the BC Forum is to influence forest policy with rigorous research and extension, and to do so in a way that keeps the public and stakeholders informed and part of the solution process. RESEARCh In 2006-07, the Forum focused on forest tenure and land management issues. There is common agreement among stakeholders that land tenure is a critical competitiveness issue in British Columbia and that change is needed in BC’s forest tenure and land management systems. The goal of this program area is to identify the information required to identify new ways that BC forest product firms create value for their owners and in the way that public forest values are managed over the long term. Synthesis Papers SP 06-01: BC’s Crown Forest Tenure System • in a Changing World: Challenges and Opportunities. David Haley, UBC Forestry & Harry Nelson, FEPA Unit, UBC SP 06-02: Assessing the Socio-Economic Impact • of Tenure Changes in British Columbia. Harry Nelson & Ilan Vertinsky, FEPA Unit, UBC & Kurt Niquidet, School of Forestry, U. of Canterbury SP 06-03: Ecosystem Tenures: Institutional • Arrangements to Promote Stewardship & Sustainability. Hamish Kimmins, UBC Forest Sciences SP 06-04: Aboriginal Property Systems as • an Alternative to Public Tenures and Private Property. Ronald Trosper, UBC Forest Resources Management SP 06-05: A Business Case for Separating • Forest Land Management & Tenure from Manufacturing. Thomas Maness, UBC Forest Resources Management & Harry Nelson, FEPA unit, UBC (The above publications are available from www.bc-forum.org/_media) Roundtable In January 2007, the Forum hosted a Roundtable on the land management issue. A range of stakeholders participated in a facilitated workshop to identify the principles that a new land management system in BC can be based upon. The Roundtable’s findings will guide the BC Forum’s research and outreach activities and provide the information and synthesis necessary to inform policy decisions. oUtREACh Public events are intended to both inform stakeholders and the general public of the critical issues facing the BC forest sector and to stimulate dialogue and exchange of ideas. Symposia In November 2006 the Forum hosted a symposium entitled “Forest Tenure and Land Management: Creating New Opportunities”. Over 215 participants from the forest industry, government, First Nations, banking sector, academia, communities, and NGOs attended the event that featured presentations on the synthesis papers commissioned by the Forum. Distinguished Lecture Series The lecture series brought together researchers, business leaders, and other stakeholders to create a strategic vision for a sustainable forest sector and included talks on: Social Sustainability, Stewardship and Survival. • Tom Beckley, University of New Brunswick Global Implications for Russia’s Planned Export • Tax on Logs. Don Roberts, CIBC World Markets A Reciprocal Wood Flow Arrangement to • Mitigate Economic Impacts of the Mountain Pine Beetle. Van Lantz, University of New Brunswick Value Chain Modeling and Pulp and Paper • Industry Competitiveness. Glenn Weigel PAPRICAN PlANS FoR 2007-08 Continue synthesis and research work under • our four priority themes: Forest Tenure & Land Management, Global Competitiveness, Value Focused Forestry, and Sustainable Community Economies Launch a comprehensive research program on • the Forest Tenure & Land Management issue Publish a White Paper synthesizing findings • from our research on Value Focused Forestry with recommendations on catalyzing this sector in BC Host a June 2007 symposium on the • competitiveness of the BC forest sector that explores options for renewal and innovation Address issues such as carbon, bioenergy, and • ecosystem services through workshops Nicole Robinson B.Sc. Executive Director 604–822–5570 nicole.robinson@ubc.ca Catalin Ristea B.Sc., M.Sc. Program Manager 604–822–8232 catalin.ristea@ubc.ca BC Forum on Forest Economics & Policy Forest Sciences Centre 2045 – 2424 Main Mall Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z4 Phone: 604–822–5570 Fax: 604–822–9106 info@bcforum.org www.bc-forum.org BC FORUM ON FOREST ECONOMICS AND POLICY 26 UBC Faculty of Forestry FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT Jörg Bohlmann Sarah GergelFred Bunnell Susan Grayston Kathy Martin Kermit Ritland Chris Chanway Scott hinch Robert Guy Head Sally Aitken Yousry El-Kassaby hamish Kimmins Peter Arcese Susan WattsBart van der Kamptom SullivanSuzanne Simard Michael Feller Maja Krzic John RichardsonJohn Mclean Steve Mitchell Cindy Prescott 2006 Annual Report 27 FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT FACULTY AND STAFF Forest Sciences Forest Sciences Centre 3041 – 2424 Main Mall Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z4 Phone: 604–822–2507 Fax: 604–822–9102 GUY, Robert D. Professor and Head Plant Physiology B.Sc. (1977), Ph.D. (1984) Calg. 604–822–6023 rob.guy@ubc.ca AITKEN, Sally N. Professor and Director, Forest Sciences Program, Director, Centre for Forest Gene Conservation Forest Genetics and Gene Conservation B.S.F. (Hons.) (1984) Brit. Col., M.Sc. (1986), Ph.D. (1989) Calif., Berkeley 604–822–6020 sally.aitken@ubc.ca ARCESE, Peter Professor and Forest Renewal BC Chair in Applied Conservation Biology Population Ecology of Birds and Mammals B.A. (1981) Wash., M.Sc. (1985), Ph.D. (1988) Brit. Col. 604–822–1886 peter.arcese@ubc.ca BOHLMANN, Jörg Associate Professor (Michael Smith Laboratories, Forest Sciences, Botany), Distinguished University Scholar, NSERC E.W.R. Steacie Fellow Plant/Insect Interactions, Forest Health, Genomics, Biochemistry, Biotechnology B.Sc. (1988), M.Sc. (1991), Ph.D. (1995) Braunschweig, Germany 604–822–0282 bohlmann@msl.ubc.ca BUNNELL, Fred L. Professor (Honorary) Principles of Conservation Biology, Influences of Forestry Practices on Wildlife B.S.F. (Hons.) (1965) Brit. Col., Ph.D. (1973) Calif., Berkeley, R.P.Bio. 604–822–8287 fred.bunnell@ubc.ca CHANWAY, Christopher P. Professor (Forest Sciences, Land and Food Systems) Soil Microbiology B.Sc. (1978) Winn., B.S. Ag. (1980) Manit., M.Sc. (1983), Ph.D. (1987) Brit. Col. 604–822–3716 christopher.chanway@ubc.ca EL-KASSABY, Yousry A. Professor and NSERC Chair in Applied Forest Genetics and Biotechnology Quantitative Genetics B.Sc. (1970) Alexandra, M.Sc. (1976) Tanta, Ph.D. (1980) Brit. Col., R.P.F. 604–822–1821 y.el-kassaby@ubc.ca FELLER, Michael C. Associate Professor Fire Science and Water Quality B.Sc. (Hons.) (1968), M.Sc. (1969) Melb., Ph.D. (1975) Brit. Col. 604–822–3729 michael.feller@ubc.ca GERGEL, Sarah E. Assistant Professor Watershed Landscape Ecology B.S. (1992) Florida, M.S. (1996), Ph.D. (2001) Wisconsin 604–827–5163 sarah.gergel@ubc.ca GRAYSTON, Susan J. Associate Professor and Canada Research Chair in Soil Microbial Ecology Soil Microbial Ecology B.Sc. (1982), Ph.D. (1987) Sheffield 604–822–5928 sue.grayston@ubc.ca HINCH, Scott G. Professor and Director, Natural Resources Conservation Program (Forest Sciences, Institute for Resources and Environment) Aquatic Ecology and Fish Conservation B.Sc. (Hons.) (1985), M.Sc. (1987) W. Ont., Ph.D. (1992) Tor. 604–822–9377 scott.hinch@ubc.ca KIMMINS, J.P. (Hamish) Professor and Canada Research Chair in Forest Ecosystem Modelling Forest Ecology, Sustainability of Managed Forests, Modelling Forest Ecosystems B.Sc. (1964) Wales, M.Sc. (1966) Calif., Berkeley, M.Phil. (1968), Ph.D. (1970) Yale, R.P.F. (Hon.) 604–822–3549 hamish.kimmins@ubc.ca KRZIC, Maja Assistant Professor (Forest Sciences, Land and Food Systems) Soil Science B.Sc. (1986), M.Sc. (1990) (Belgrade), Ph.D. (1997) Brit. Col. 604–822–0252 maja.krzic@ubc.ca MARTIN, Kathy M. Professor (Canadian Wildlife Service) Avian Ecology and Conservation B.Sc. (1970) Prince Edward Is., M.Sc. (1973) Alta., Ph.D. (1985) Qu. 604–822–9695 kathy.martin@ubc.ca 28 UBC Faculty of Forestry McLEAN, John A. Professor Forest Entomology B.Sc. (1965), M.Sc. (1968) Auckland, Ph.D. (1976) S. Fraser, F.R.E.S., R.P.Bio. 604–822–3360 john.mclean@ubc.ca MITCHELL, Steve J. Associate Professor Silviculture B.S.F. (1987), Ph.D. (1999) Brit. Col., R.P.F. 604–822–4591 steve.mitchell@ubc.ca PRESCOTT, Cindy E. Professor and Associate Dean, Graduate Studies and Research Forest Nutrition B.Sc. (Hons.) (1981) Brock, M.Sc. (1984), Ph.D. (1988) Calg. 604–822–4701 cindy.prescott@ubc.ca RICHARDSON, John S. Associate Professor Stream and Riparian Ecosystems B.Sc. (1979) Tor., M.Sc. (1983) Alta., Ph.D. (1989) Brit. Col. 604–822–6586 john.richardson@ubc.ca RITLAND, Kermit M. Professor Population and Quantitative Genetics B.Sc. (1977) Wash., Ph.D. (1982) Calif., Davis 604–822–8101 kermit.ritland@ubc.ca SIMARD, Suzanne W. Associate Professor Forest Ecology and Silvics B.S.F. (1983) Brit. Col., M.S. (1989), Ph.D. (1995) Oregon 604–822–1955 suzanne.simard@ubc.ca SULLIVAN, Thomas P. Professor (Forest Sciences, Land and Food Systems) Wildlife Ecology B.Sc. (Hons.) (1973), M.Sc. (1976), Ph.D. (1978) Brit. Col. 604–822–6873 tom.sullivan@ubc.ca VAN DER KAMP, Bart J. Professor Forest Pathology B.S.F. (1964) Brit. Col., Ph.D. (1967) Aberd. 604–822–2728 bart.vanderkamp@ubc.ca WATTS, Susan B. Lecturer and Director, Communications Forest Entomology B.Sc. (1973) Wales, M.F. (1976), Ph.D. (1981) Brit. Col., R.P.F. 604–822–6316 sue.watts@ubc.ca Sessional lecturers EVANS OGDEN, Lesley B.Sc. (Tor.), M.Sc. (York), Ph.D. (S. Fraser) NSERC Fellowship Avian Ecology and Conservation LAVALLEE, Suzie B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Candidate (UBC) Insect Ecology and Conservation HAMELIN, Richard B.Sc. (McGill), M.P.M. (S. Fraser), Ph.D. (Lexington) Forest Pathology Research Associates CHAN-McLEOD, Ann C. Allaye B.S.F., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.), Ph.D. (Alaska) Physiological Ecology HUGGARD, David B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Biodiversity Monitoring and Ecological Data Analysis MELLINA, Eric B.Sc., B.Sc. (McGill), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Ecology and Fish-forestry Interactions PEARSON, Audrey B.Sc., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.), Ph.D. (Washington) Natural Disturbances in Coastal Forests RITLAND, Carol B.Sc., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.), Ph.D. (Tor.) Molecular Genetics SEELY, Brad B.S. (Redlands), Ph.D. (Boston) Nutrient Dynamics and Forest Hydrology SMETS, Pia M.Sc. (Leuven), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Forest Genetics, Genecology VERNIER, Pierre B.A., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Habitat Modelling and Landscape Ecology WANG, Tongli M.Sc., Ph.D. (Helsinki) Forest Tree Breeding WELHAM, Clive B.Sc., M.Sc., (Manit.), Ph.D. (S. Fraser) Biosciences  FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT FACULTY AND STAFF 2006 Annual Report 29 WELLS, Ralph B.Sc., M.R.M. (S. Fraser) Applied Forest Ecology ZHONG, Anliang B.Sc., M.Sc. (Fujian), Ph.D. (Nanjing), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Forest Ecology honorary Research Associates COOKE, Steven J. B.ES., M.Sc. (Waterloo), Ph.D. (Illinois) NSERC and Izaak Killam Fellowship Fish Conservation JACKSON, Michael B.Sc. (E. Anglia), M.Sc. (London), Ph.D. (E. Anglia) Biology of Shallow Lakes, Ecotoxicology, and Biodiversity Conservation OVASKA, Kristiina B.Sc. (Lakehead), M.Sc. (Acadia), Ph.D. (UVic) Ecology of Amphibians and Reptiles ZHANG, Yixin B.Sc. (Nanjing), Ph.D. (Umeå) Stream Ecology Post-doctoral Fellows BENGTSSON, Per M.Sc., Ph.D. (Lund) Chemical Ecology and Ecotoxicology BLANCO VACA, Juan Ph.D. (Navarra) Forest Ecology, Nutrient Cycling and Ecosystem-level Modelling COOPERMAN, Michael B.Sc. (Tufts), M.S. (Montana), Ph.D. (Oregon) Fish Ecology and Fluvial Geomorphology CURTIS, Janelle B.Sc. (Hon) (Tor.), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.), Ph.D. (McGill) Conservation Biology DREVER, Mark B.Sc. (Tor.), MPM (S. Fraser), Ph.D. (Guelph) Avian Ecology and Conservation HAEUSSLER, Sybille B.Sc. (Brit. Col.), M.Sc. (Oregon), Ph.D. (UQAM) Forest Ecology LECERF, Antoine B.S., M.S., Ph.D. (France) Aquatic Ecology MARTIN, Tara B.Sc. (Griffith), Ph.D. (Queensland) Population and Conservation Biology   OLSSON, Ivan B.C., Ph.D. (Karlstad University, Sweden) The Effect of Environmental Factors on Migratory Behaviour and Performance by Salmonids SAKAMAKI, Takashi B.E, M.E, D.E. (Tohoku) Dynamics of Organic Matter and Nutrients in Estuaries and Tidal Flats visiting Scholars GUO, Xiaomin B.A., M.S. (Jiangxi), Ph.D. (Nanjing) Forest Ecology and Nutrition YAZDIAN, Farshad M.Sc., Ph.D (Iran) Forest Ecology and Ecosystems Adjunct Professors ALFARO, Rene (Canadian Forest Service) B.Sc, M.P.M., Ph.D. Forest Entomology BISHOP, Christine (Canadian Wildlife Service) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Amphibian and Avian Ecology BOTHWELL, Max (National Water Research Institute) B.A., M.A. Stream Ecology BULMER, Charles (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Productivity of Disturbed and Rehabilitated Soils BURTON, Philip J. (Canadian Forest Service) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Regeneration Ecology COATES, David (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.S.F., M.Sc., Ph.D. Silviculture and Forest Ecology HAWKES, Brad (Canadian Forest Service) B.S.F., M.Sc., Ph.D. Fire Ecology and Management HUMBLE, Leland (Canadian Forest Service) B.Sc., Ph.D. Entomology KLENNER, Walter (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D., R.P.Bio. Forestry Wildlife FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT FACULTY AND STAFF 30 UBC Faculty of Forestry FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT KURZ, Werner (Canadian Forest Service) Diplom Holzwirt, Ph.D. Forest Ecosystem Modelling NEWMAN, Reg (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., B.S.F., Ph.D. Range Ecology STOEHR, Michael (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Advanced Generation Seed Orchards. STRONG, Willard (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Forest Entomology YANCHUK, Alvin (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Gene Conservation Faculty Associates DURALL, Daniel (Okanagan University College) B.Sc., Ph.D. Mycorrhizal Ecology CLEMENTS, David (Trinity Western University) B.Sc., Ph.D. Weed Ecologies Professors Emeriti KLINKA, K. Professor Emeritus (2002) LAVENDER, D.P. Professor Emeritus (1992) NORTHCOTE, T.G. Professor Emeritus (1992) WEETMAN, G.F. Professor Emeritus (1998) WORRALL, J.G. Associate Professor Emeritus (2003) Staff BAER, Liza B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Lab Assistant BERG, Nora B.Sc. (Alta.) Research Assistant/Technician CHAN, Andrea B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Financial Clerk CHENG, Rosemarie B.S.I.E. (UP, The Philippines) Financial Coordinator CHOURMOUZIS, Christine B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc. (Guelph) Research Scientist DEL BEL, Kate B.Sc. (Guelph), M.Sc. (Calgary) Research Assistant/Technician DESCALZO, Rolando M.P.M., Ph.D. (S. Fraser) Research Assistant/Technician GIBSON, Will B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician HODGES, Norman B.Sc. (Vic.) Computer Specialist HOUDE, Isabelle B.Sc. (McGill), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Coordinator and Project Manager KIRKBY, Jesse B.Sc. (Vic.) Research Assistant/Technician KREMSATER, Laurie B.S.F., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Manager, Sustainable Forestry Project LIAO, Limin B.Sc. (Shangsha), M.Sc. (Beijing) Research Assistant/Technician LOTTO, Andrew R.M.O.T. (Malaspina) Research Assistant/Technician MATSON, Mona B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Techician McKAY, D’Arcy B.Sc. (SFU) Research Assistant/Technician MARKWELL, Kim B.Sc., B.E.M. (Griffith) Research Assistant/Technician MISCAMPBELL, Allyson B.Sc. (Lakehead), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician MOSSOP, Martin B.Sc. (S. Fraser) Research Assistant/Technician MOY, Arnold B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) GIS Specialist FACULTY AND STAFF 2006 Annual Report 31 FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT MUTIA, Christine B. Admin. (UP, The Philippines) Financial Clerk NAUJOKAITIS-LEWIS, Ilona B.Sc. (Trent), M.R.M. (S. Fraser) Research Assistant/Technician PINTO, Xavier B.Sc. (Lima), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician ROOTMAN, Susan Departmental Clerk SETO, Carrie B.A. (H.K.) Administrator VIOLA, Giuseppina B.Sc. (L’Aquila) Research Assistant/Technician YUEH, Hesther B.Sc. (McGill) Research Scientist Retirement Dr. Bart van der Kamp retired on December 31, 2006 after 40 years of teaching and research at UBC. Bart was Head of the Forest Sciences Department from 1998 to 2005. He has been very active in the forest pathology community since he started at UBC in 1967. He has left an indelible stamp on the Faculty of Forestry and on many of his former undergraduate and graduate students. Bart will continue to pursue his professional interests in his retirement. AChIEvEMENtS IN 2006 – 07 As of July 1 2006, Dr. Prescott was appointed • Associate Dean, Graduate Education for UBC. Dr. Bohlmann received the NSERC Steacie • Fellowship for a two-year period. The Fellowships are awarded to enhance the career development of outstanding and highly promising university faculty who are earning a strong international reputation for original research. Dr. Bohlmann received the 2006 Charles A. • McDowell Award for Excellence in Research. This award is made to an outstanding young member of the faculty of UBC who has demonstrated excellence in pure or applied scientific research. Drs. Krzic and Simard received the Killam • Teaching prize in the Faculty of Land and Food Systems and the Faculty of Forestry respectively.     Dr. El-Kassaby received new NSERC Discovery • Grant funding and Drs. Aitken, Arcese, Chanway, Gergel, Grayston, Guy, Hinch, Kimmins, Krzic, Martin, Mitchell, Prescott, Richardson, Ritland and Simard received renewed or ongoing NSERC funding. Drs. Bunnell, Chan-McLeod, Feller, Gergel, • Grayston, Hinch, Kimmins, McLean, Mitchell, Prescott, Richardson, Simard, Sullivan, Wells and Zhang were awarded Forest Science Program grants totaling $1,955,807. On April 3, 2006, Professor Hugh Possingham • from the University of Queensland, gave the Schaffer Lecture. Hugh’s talk, entitled “Making biodiversity conservation decisions at global and local scales” is available at www.forestry.ubc. ca/schaffer/schaffer.html. Dr. Guy represented the Canadian Society • of Plant Physiologists in organizing a joint symposium on Tree Physiology and Genomics, with the American Society of Plant Biologists in Boston, Aug. 5-9, 2006 Dr. Richardson (with Dr. Moore, Forest • Resources Management) organized a conference on Riparian Management Around Headwater Streams at UBC, February 19-23, 2006. Dr. Kathy Martin organized a symposium on • ‘Forestry in BC after the Beetle Epidemic’ for UBC Celexbrate Research Week in March 2007, which include three presentations by several faculty members. Dr. Martin, with colleagues at UBC, SFU, • and Univ. of Alta received 3 yr NSERC SRO funding for International Polar Year, to study climate forcing of alpine tundra ecosystems in the Yukon. PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Pursue the establishment of NSERC Industrial • Research Chairs in Forest Protection. Maintain high level of proposals to NSERC, • FIA and other funding agencies. Continue to develop the undergraduate • programs in Natural Resources Conservation, Forest Science, and Forest Resources Management. Emphasize recruitment activities designed to • attract high quality graduate and undergraduate students to the Faculty. Dr. Kimmins will chair the sixth North • American Forest Ecology Workshop – From Science to Sustainability: Knowing, Understanding and Applying at UBC from June 18-20, 2007. Dr. Mitchell will organize the IUFRO Section • 8.01.11 Wind and Trees Conference at UBC, August 5-9, 2007. ACHIEVEMENTS AND PLANS 32 UBC Faculty of Forestry WOOD SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Paul McFarlane Head Stavros Avramidis Colette Breuil Gregory Smith Taraneh Sowlati Jack Saddler Shawn Mansfield helmut Prion John Ruddick Robert Fürst John Kadla Robert Kozak Frank lam David Cohen Patrick Cramond Simon Ellis Philip Evans 2006 Annual Report 33 WOOD SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Wood Science Forest Sciences Centre 2900 – 2424 Main Mall Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z4 Phone: 604–822–9352 Fax: 604–822–9104 woodubc@interchg.ubc.ca www.wood.ubc.ca FACULTY AND STAFF McFARLANE, Paul N. Professor and Head Environmental Aspects of Wood Products and Processing B. Tech. (Hons.) (1973), Ph.D. (1979) Massey F.I.A.W.S. 604–822–7667 paul.mcfarlane@ubc.ca AVRAMIDIS, Stavros Professor Wood Physics and Drying B.S.F. (1981) Thessaloniki, M.S. (1983), Ph.D. (1986) SUNY, Syracuse, F.I.W.Sc. F.I.A.W.S. 604–822–6153 stavros.avramidis@ubc.ca BREUIL, Colette Professor Forest Products Biotechnology B.Sc. (1971) Lyon, M.Sc. (1974) Ottawa, Ph.D. (1977) Lyon 604–822–9738 colette.breuil@ubc.ca COHEN, David H. Professor Forest Products Marketing and Management Dipl. For. Tech. (1976) Selkirk, B.Sc. (1986) Idaho, Ph.D. (1989) Virginia Polytech. 604–822–6716 david.cohen@ubc.ca CRAMOND, Patrick Senior Instructor (Wood Science, Mechanical Engineering) Wood Products Processing B.A.Sc. (1974) Brit. Col., P. Eng. 604–822–1287 pcramond@mech.ubc.ca ELLIS, Simon C. Associate Professor and Director, Wood Products Processing Program Wood Anatomy and Quality B.Sc. (Hons.) (1983) Wales, M.Sc. (1986), Ph.D. (1989) Brit. Col., F.I.W.Sc. 604–822–3551 simon.ellis@.ubc.ca EVANS, Philip D. Professor and Director, Centre for Advanced Wood Processing Photoprotection and Modification of Wood B.Sc. (Hons.) (1980), Ph.D. (1985) Wales, F.I.A.W.S., F.I.W.Sc. 604–822–0517 phil.evans@ubc.ca FÜRST, Robert Senior Instructor Manufacture of Secondary Wood Products Master Dipl. (1992) Augsburg, Germany 604–822–0034 robert.fuerst@ubc.ca KADLA, John Associate Professor and Canada Research Chair in Advanced Biomaterials Chemistry Polymer Chemistry and Materials Science B.Sc. (1989) Brit. Col., Ph.D. (1997) N. Carolina, F.I.A.W.S. 604–827–5254 john.kadla@ubc.ca KOZAK, Robert A. Associate Professor Sustainable Business Management B.Sc. (1988), Ph.D. (1996) Brit. Col. 604–822–2402 rob.kozak@ubc.ca LAM, Frank Professor Wood Mechanics B.A.Sc. (1982), M.A.Sc. (1985), Ph.D. (1992) Brit. Col., F.I.W.Sc., P. Eng. 604–822–6526 frank.lam@ubc.ca MANSFIELD, Shawn D. Associate Professor and Canada Research Chair in Wood and Fibre Quality Biotechnology and Chemistry of Wood Fibres B.Sc. (Hons.) (1992) Mt. Allison, M.Sc. (1994) Dal., Ph.D. (1997) Brit. Col. 604–822–0196 shawn.mansfield@ubc.ca PRION, Helmut G.L. Associate Professor (Wood Science, Civil Engineering) Engineered Timber Structures Design B.Eng. (Hons.) (1974) Stellenbosch, Ph.D. (1987) Tor., P. Eng. 604–822–3864 prion@civil.ubc.ca RUDDICK, John N.R. Professor Wood Preservation B.Sc. (1965), M.Sc. (1966) Newcastle, Ph.D. (1970) Lond. 604–822–3736 john.ruddick@ubc.ca     34 UBC Faculty of Forestry WOOD SCIENCE DEPARTMENT FACULTY AND STAFF SADDLER, Jack N. Professor and Dean Forest Products Biotechnology B.Sc. (Hons.) (1975) Edin., Ph.D. (1978) Glas. F.I.A.W.S. 604–822–3542 jack.saddler@ubc.ca SMITH, Gregory Associate Professor Wood Composites B.A.Sc. (1988), M.A.Sc. (1992) Brit. Col. Dr.sc.techn. (1996) Swiss Federal Inst., P. Eng. FIWSc. 604–822–0081 gregory.smith@ubc.ca SOWLATI, Taraneh Assistant Professor Operational Research, Performance Assessment B.Sc. (1990) Sharif Univ. of Tech., M.A.Sc. (1996) Tarbiat Modares, Ph.D. (2001) Tor. 604–822–6109 taraneh.sowlati@ubc.ca Research Associates BERLIN, Alejandro G. M.Sc. (Hons.), Ph.D. (Moscow State, Russia) Forest Products Biotechnology BRAUN, Jennifer B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Cincinnati) Polymer Science CHOWDHURY, Jahangir B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc. (Chitt.), M.Sc. (Wales), Ph.D. (Oregon State) Wood-based Composites MABEE, Warren B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc., Ph.D. (Tor.) Forest Products Biotechnology OUDJEHANE, Azzeddine B. Eng. (ENPA, Algeria), M.Sc. (INPG, France), Ph.D. (Université Blais Pascal Clermont Ferrand, France) Process Modeling SARAVI, Albert B.Sc. (Amir Kabir University of Technology, Iran), M.Sc. (Sharif University of Technology, Iran), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Process Control      Post-doctoral Fellows ACKOM, Emmanuel B.Sc. (Hons.) (Ghana), M.Sc., Ph.D. (BTU, Germany) Industrial Ecology of Forest Products Manufacturing; Forest Certification and Chain of Custody ALTEYRAC, Jerome M.Sc., Ph.D. (Laval, Quebec) Wood Quality Related to Tree Growth Conditions BAR-NIR, Batia B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Tel-Aviv University, Israel) Chemistry, Organic Synthesis BURA, Renata B.Sc. (Hons.), M.A.Sc. (Tor.), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Bioconversion of Biomass to Ethanol CHANDRA, Richard B.Sc., M.Sc. (Brit. Col), Ph.D. (Georgia Institute of Technology / Institute of Paper Science and Technology, USA) Wood Chemistry KANG, Kyu-Young B.S., M.S., Ph.D. (Dongguk, Korea) Biotechnology and Chemistry of Wood Fibre KIM, Jae-Jin B.S., M.S., Ph.D. (Korea) Forest Products Biotechnology LIM, Young-Woon B.S., M.S. (Korea Univ.), Ph.D. (Seoul Nat., Korea) Forest Products Biotechnology PAN, Xuenjun B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Tianjin, China) Ph.D. (Hokkaido, Japan) Forest Products Biotechnology PARK, Ji-Young Ph.D. (Seoul Nat., Korea) Biotechnology and Chemistry of Wood Fibre SEMPLE, Kate B.Sc. (Hons.) (Australian National), M.Sc. (Melb.), Ph.D. (Australian National) Wood Composites TANGEN, Kristin B.Sc. (Vic., BC), Ph.D. (Brit.Col.) Forest Products Biotechnology TU, Maobing B.A. (Anhui, China), M.Sc. (Tianjun, China), Ph.D. (East China Univeristy), Ph.D. (Brit.Col.) Bioconversion of Biomass to Ethanol    2006 Annual Report 35 WOOD SCIENCE DEPARTMENT visiting Scholars AFZALINEJAD, Momammad B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Tehran) Data Envelopment Analysis DEAM, Bruce B.E., M.E., Ph.D. (Canterbury, NZ) Seismic Design Methods for Timber Building DELMAS, Sebastien B.Sc., M.Sc. (National Institute, Lyon, France) Life Cycle Analysis and Environmental Impact HAMELIN, Richard B.Sc. (McGill), M.P.M. (SFU), Ph.D. (Kentucky) Forest Pest Biotechnology LEE, Hung B.Sc. (Hons.) (Brit. Col), Ph.D. (McGill) Environmental Biology LEU, Alexander M.Sc. (Bern) Economics, Wood Building Design and Operational Risk Management MATSUNAGA, Hiroshi B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Kyushu, Japan) Deterioration Mechanisms of Treated Wood SAFI SAMGHABADI, Azamdokht B. Sc. (Tehran), M.Sc., Ph.D. (Tarbiat Modarres University, Iran) Operations Research, Fuzzy Systems WANG, Liyu B.Eng., M.Eng. (Northeast Forestry, China), Ph.D. (Beijing Forestry) Non-destructive Grading of Timber XU, Yong B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Nanjing, China) Characterization of Poplar Sample and Fermentation ZHU, Enchun B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Harbin, China) Timber Engineering Adjunct Professors BEATSON, Rodger (British Columbia Institute of Technology) B.Sc., Ph.D. Pulp and Paper Chemistry DAI, Chunping (Forintek Canada Corp.) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Wood Composite Products & Processing, Computer Modeling GASTON, Chris (Forintek Canada Corp.) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Forest Products Marketing  HE, Minjuan (Tongji University) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Timber Structures MORRIS, Paul (Forintek Canada Corp.) B.Sc., Ph.D. Preservation and Protection OLIVEIRA, Luiz (Forintek Canada Corp.) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Wood Drying Professors Emeriti BARRETT, D.J. Professor Emeritus (2005) GARDNER, J.A. Dean Emeritus (1985) KENNEDY, R. Dean Emeritus (1992) PASZNER, L. Professor Emeritus (1999) WILSON, J.W. Professor Emeritus (1990) Staff BASTIDAS, Rafael Systems Support Specialist B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) CHENG, Michelle Receptionist/Financial Clerk CULLIS, Ian B.Sc., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician FISHER, Karen Administrator HASTINGS, Diana B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician JOHANSSON, Carl B.Sc., Ph.D. (S. Fraser), MCSE Computer Support Specialist LEE, George B.Sc. (China), M.Sc. (Oregon State) Wood Engineer Scientist MACKIE, Joanna B.A. (S. Hampton), M.F.C (Tor.) Recruitment Officer MYRONUK, Robert Dipl. Tech. (BCIT) Research Support Services Supervisor TONG, Yonghui (Larry) B.Sc., M.Sc. (Northeast Forestry, China) Research Assistant/Technician FACULTY AND STAFF 36 UBC Faculty of Forestry WOOD SCIENCE DEPARTMENT ACHIEVEMENTS AND PLANS VOSS, Coral Secretary WONG, Debbie B.Comm. (Brit. Col.) Accounting Clerk WU, Youhai M.A.Sc. (Brit. Col) Research Engineer XIE, Dan B.Eng. (Tianjin, China) Research Assistant/Technician YAN, Hui Jun B.S. (Shandong Inst., China), M.A.S. (Harbin, China) Research Engineer YANG, Li B.Sc. (Northeast Technology University, China), M.Sc. (Idaho) Research Assistant/Technician YAWALATA, Dominggus Ph.D. (Brit. Col) Research Assistant/Technician AChIEvEMENtS IN 2006 – 07 The Wood Products Processing program achieved • an enrolment of 107 undergraduate students with a new student intake of 36. The co-op program continued as an integral • and highly successful component of the Wood Products Processing program. Recruitment and outreach activities included: • participation in 16 education and career events; 21 visits to high schools and colleges; and 39 presentations to 1,243 students and 47 educators. We also liaised closely with prospective students, and achieved a 28% increase in applications with an overall increase of 43% in new registered students in 2006 compared to 2005. An event was held in April 2006 to recognize • the 10th anniversary of the Wood Products Processing program. Students from Dr. Greg Smith’s composite class • represented UBC in an engineering design competition organized by the Canadian Wood Council. One group placed second in the overall performance category, another group won the longest distance category and a third group won the best team spirit category. A group of Wood Products Processing students • collaborated with students from the UBC School of Architecture and Emily Carr Institute of Art and Design Industrial Design programs on a project to design wood-based prefabricated housing units. Both the Department and CAWP were externally • reviewed in late 2006. Dr. Phil Evans completed his five year term • as Director of the Centre for Advanced Wood Processing in December 2006. Dr. Paul McFarlane completed his five year term • as Department Head in February 2007 and was reappointed for a second term. In response to the external reviews’ • recommendations, a CAWP Management Committee has been established, with Dr. Cohen serving as the Chair. Dr. Phil Evans continued to lead the very • successful CIDA funded project on wood products education for South Africa. Dr. Shawn Mansfield was appointed a Senior • Early Career Scholar by the Peter Wall Institute for Advanced Studies. Dr. John Kadla was appointed Editor of the • Journal of Wood Chemistry and Technology. Dr. Colette Breuil was appointed a Fellow of the • International Academy of Wood Science. Dr. Phil Evans led a successful bid by the • Department to become a member of the US- based Wood-Based Composites Center. Drs. Breuil, Evans, Lam, Mansfield and Ruddick • received new NSERC Operating Grant research funds. Drs. Avramidis, Dai, Kadla, Saddler, Smith and Sowlati are receiving ongoing funding. Drs. Evans, Cohen, Kozak and Smith received • new funding from the Value-to-Wood program. Dr. McFarlane recieved new funding from the • SFM Network. Dr. Kozak was on sabbatical leave from July • 2006 to June 2007 and Dr. Evans was on administrative leave from January 2007 to December 2007. PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Following input from the Department External • Review a range of curriculum options for delivery of programs incorporating some of the courses from the Wood Products Processing program will be examined. Diverse initiatives will be completed to respond • to the recommendations of the Departmental review committee. Funding for the BC Leadership Chair in • Advanced Wood Processing will be completed. An appointment will be made to the Chair in • Wood Building Design and Construction. Faculty will continue to vigorously pursue • diverse funding sources to support wood products research. 2006 Annual Report 37 Ph o to : J a m ie  M ye rs 38 UBC Faculty of Forestry Philip D. Evans B.Sc. (Hons.), Ph.D. Director (till Dec. ‘06) 604–822–0517 phil.evans@ubc.ca Iain MacDonald B.A.  Executive Director (from Jan ‘07) 604–822–1472 iain.macdonald@ubc.ca Pat Cramond, B.A.Sc. Senior Instructor Robert Fürst, M. Dipl.  Senior Instructor Taraneh Sowlati B.Sc., M.A.Sc., Ph.D. Assistant Professor Barbara Bremner, B.A. Cooperative Education Coordinator Jason Chiu, B.Sc. Research Assistant Karen Fisher Administrator Carl Johansson, B.Sc., Ph.D. LAN Administrator Joanna Mackie, B.A., M.F.C., Recruitment Officer Coral Voss Secretary CENTRE FOR ADVANCED WOOD PROCESSING THE CENTRE FOR Advanced Wood Processing (CAWP) is Canada’s national centre for education, extension and research for the advanced wood products industries. These industries, which are generally small to medium scale enterprises (SMEs), manufacture a diverse range of products whose value greatly exceeds their raw material content. The success of such SMEs depends, in part, on their ability to effectively adapt and utilize new concepts and manufacturing technology in order to produce the products and services that an increasingly discerning and unforgiving global marketplace requires. CAWP’s role within this context is to provide industry with access to highly educated and trained students with the capacity to lead and drive change in the industry; offer a continuing education program aimed at enhancing the skills of existing industry employees and an extension service designed to improve the manufacturing efficiency of SMEs; finally an interdisciplinary research program. In fulfilling this mandate, CAWP is playing an important role in the development of Canada’s forest industries and providing a model for educational-industry partnerships that institutions in many countries are seeking to emulate. CAWP is funded through an endowment and cost recovery on services. Efforts to create a new BC Leadership Chair in Advanced Forest Products Manufacturing have progressed well under the stewardship of Dr. Phil Evans. Dr. Evans completed his five year term as Director in December 2006. As a consequence of his effective leadership CAWP is well positioned to meet the ongoing needs of Canada’s wood processing sector. In 2006-07 CAWP continued to enjoy strong support from industry equipment and technology suppliers, enabling us to maintain and improve our state-of-the-art laboratory facilities. A new Industrial Wood Finishing Certificate was launched in 2006 and received positive feedback from participants for its blend of flexible online study and an intensive face-to-face practical session. A number of CAWP staff and faculty associates have been centrally involved in curriculum development activities as part of our Canadian International Development Agency- funded project to create wood products processing education programs for use in South Africa. The process has strengthened both undergraduate and industry training courses at CAWP through the development of improved teaching materials and learning resources, and a number of new training courses will shortly be available within Canada as a result. In 2006 the Department of Wood Science and CAWP were the focus of an external academic review – a process which created an excellent opportunity for an internal self-study which focused on ways to improve internal synergies and structures in order to better-serve the industry. Extensive consultation within the two units and with senior university administration and external stakeholders resulted in the implementation of a new management structure designed to harmonise the efforts of both units and encourage greater participation in the activities of CAWP. A new Management Committee has been established to ensure that faculty members in the Department of Wood Science provide direct input into CAWP activities, and major decisions on equipment acquisition and use will also be made using a committee-based approach. Seven companies supported CAWP’s programs via our industry partnership program in 2006 – these were; Interforest, Goodfellow, Raywal Kitchens, Weyerhaeuser, Stack-A-Shelf, Tolko and Unison Windows. Many machinery companies continue to provide significant in-kind support. Educational Programs The Wood Products Processing program remains the largest degree program in wood technology/ wood science in North America. The 10th anniversary of the Wood Products Processing co-op program was celebrated in 2006, along with the successful completion of more than 500 work terms within the wood products sector. In 2006-7 there were 50 work terms completed, reflecting a well-balanced geographical distribution across Canada in British Columbia, Alberta, Manitoba, Ontario, and New Brunswick. CAWP endeavours to offer the best possible equipment and facilities to students, reflecting the latest technological innovations in the industry. In 2006-7 new collaborative agreements with CAD/CAM software providers brought a full educational version of AutoCAD to the undergraduate computing lab. In addition, the powerful Solidworks 3D modeling system and Microvellum integrated quotation and design package have been installed for student use. Integrated ceiling-mounted data projectors have been added to the CAWP classroom, and a new large-screen LCD display system installed in the simulation lab. In the high-head machinery laboratory the existing wide-belt sanding unit and edgebander have both been replaced by updated models through the generous support of SCM. Under an agreement negotiated with SCM in early 2007 a five-axis router will be added to the high-head lab inventory, complementing the 3-axis machine already in place. SCM has also agreed to base a technician at CAWP to service the SCM equipment, which will greatly improve the technical support available to students and industry learners. Centre for Advanced Wood Processing Forest Sciences Centre 2900-2424 Main Mall Vancouver B.C. V6T 1Z4  Phone: 604–822– 0517  Fax: 604–822–9159 cawp@interchg.ubc.ca www.cawp.ubc.ca 2006 Annual Report 39 CENTRE ASSOCIATES Avramidis, Stavros (UBC) Barrett, David (UBC) Blyt, Christian (Emily Carr Institute) Bramer, Mark (Conestoga College) Breuil, Colette (UBC) Cohen, David (UBC) Dai, Chunping (Forintek) Ellis, Simon (UBC) Evans, Philip (UBC) Hartley, Ian (UNBC) Kadla, John (UBC) Kataoka, Yutaka (FFPRI, Tsukuba, Japan) Kiguchi, Makoto (FFPRI, Tsukuba, Japan) Köster, Heinz (Fachhochschule Rosenheim) Kozak, Robert (UBC) Lam, Frank (UBC) Mai, Carsten (Univ. of Göttingen) Maness, Thomas (UBC) Mansfield, Shawn (UBC) McFarlane, Paul (UBC) Militz, Holger (Univ. of Göttingen) Morris, Paul (Forintek) Mortimer, John (Stellenbosch Univ., S.Africa) Prion, Helmut (UBC) Romilly, Douglas (UBC) Rypstra, Tim (Stellenbosch Univ., S.Africa) Schajer, Gary (UBC) Scholte, David (Consultant) Smith, Greg (UBC) Yellowly, Ian (UBC) Continuing Education, Communication and Extension In January 2007 the first full version of the Industrial Finishing Certificate was offered following a successful pilot iteration in 2006. Ten learners – five from BC, four from Ontario and one from Indonesia – participated in this year’s program. The program has received attention from a pedagogical perspective from several quarters for its integration of academic (undergraduate) teaching and professional (industry) training. The program includes interaction between undergraduate and industry learners through joint discussion forums and a shared e-learning web site. Other training courses based on this model are being considered. The UBC Certificate in Kiln Drying continues to be delivered annually as a series of four one-week sessions at UBC. A proposal is currently being prepared to develop web-based pre-study components to shorten time away from the workplace for trainees and thereby increase enrolment. In August 2006 CAWP and Wood & Wood Products magazine held their third joint conference on industrial wood finishing in Atlanta prior to the International Woodworking Fair. A second major event took place in February 2007, with a series of workshops and symposia on the digital fabrication and design of wood products that attracted over 200 architects, designers and educators from around North America. The events included several integrated design and manufacturing workshops utilising CAD/CAM software and the Hundegger K2 CNC milling machine in the CAWP high-head machinery laboratory. Prominent architects and designers also gave well-attended evening lectures, and the week-long series culminated in a reception and exhibition in the Forest Sciences Centre. CAWP’s international development project in South Africa, supported by Canadian International Development Agency, is progressing on schedule. Two e-learning courses have now been fully developed, three more will be completed within 2007, and the remaining two undergraduate courses will be rolled out in 2008. The project has grown in scope, with an agreement for UBC to provide two further e-learning courses on wood science and the forest products industry for use as industry training courses. CAWP has also entered into a partnership with Emily Carr Institute (ECI) to develop a course on furniture design for industry learners in South Africa. The latter course will be funded by South African provincial and federal government contributions, but a version of the finished course is also expected to be offered by CAWP/ECI in Canada. CAWP has secured an agreement with BC Wood Specialties Group for use of the training curriculum formerly taught at the Value-Added Skills Centre, Abbotsford. The agreement will allow CAWP to offer technical training on all of the major wood processing machinery at CAWP, and at company locations through flexible in-plant training services. Research CAWP’s role under an integrated structure with the Department of Wood Science will be to act as a conduit between the industry and academic communities in order to ensure that applied research activities within the department and CAWP fully reflect industry needs. In 2007 CAWP will consult with industry regarding the creation of a regular forum at which academic and industry participants can share information on current research and determine future priorities. The Wood Based Composite Centre recently (2006) re-evaluated their partner universities, during which UBC submitted its application to be considered as a partner university in competition with the original US university partners.  UBC was successful in its efforts, displacing one of the original university members, and is the first and only university partner from outside the US. During the meeting, the partner universities presented research results in the form of presentations and posters to the industrial members, followed by a tour of the UBC facilities.  Based on the comments from the Advisory Board, UBC presented well and reaffirmed the Board’s decision to admit UBC to the group. Six faculty members of the Department of Wood Science have received funding ($467k over two years) for five new research projects from the NRCan-CFS Value-to-Wood program for 2007- 09. The research themes of these projects range from finishing to building systems and from forest certification and life cycle analysis to advanced wood composites. PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Increase industry support for CAWP by further • developing our industry partnership program. Launch new e-learning and blended learning • courses in advanced wood processing. Provide flexible industry training solutions • tailored to company needs. Increase industry involvement in determining • research priorities through an annual research forum. Revaluate the means to provide benefits to the • Canadian advanced wood processing sector and if required expand the Industry Advisory Board to assist. Evaluate the effectiveness of the new CAWP • administrative structure. VISITING AND POST-DOCTORAL FELLOWS Chowdhury, Jahangir (CAWP, UBC) Semple, Kate (CAWP, UBC) Weizenegger, Johannes (Applied Sciences, University of Biel, Switzerland) CENTRE FOR ADVANCED WOOD PROCESSING 40 UBC Faculty of Forestry CENTRE FOR APPLIED  CONSERVATION RESEARCH INCREASING DEMAND for natural resources makes the maintenance of healthy, sustainable forests a key challenge for the future. To address this challenge, Dr. Fred Bunnell and Dean Clark Binkley established the Centre for Applied Conservation Biology in 1991. Over the past 16 years, our faculty, post doctoral fellows and graduate students have build a reputation for excellence in biodiversity conservation research. In 2001 we became the Centre for Applied Conservation Research (CACR) under the direction of Dr. John Innes, reflecting a broader mandate to incorporate social and economic issues into applied conservation research. Dr. Peter Arcese and Dr. Sarah Gergel now share CACR directorship and draw from across campus, and other universities, for collaborations improving the conservation of species and ecosystems and responsible use of natural resources. hIGhlIGhtS oF 2006 – 07 Launch of New Website Thanks to the hard work of CACR PDF Tara Martin, our new website has been launched: http://cacr.forestry.ubc.ca/ Please visit us on-line for recent updates on research and news on upcoming events. Smart Decision-Making in Conservation: Workshop and Seminar CACR hosted a public lecture and workshop to improve the quantitative tools used in decision-making for marine and terrestrial reserve design. The week opened with a public lecture by Professor Hugh Possingham, a Fellow of The Australian Academy of Science. Hugh recently received the Fenner medal from the Australian Academy of Sciences and Australian Mathematical Society Medal for work on MARXAN, software developed in his lab and used world-wide to find optimal solutions for reserve design. Professor Daniel Pauly (UBC Fisheries Centre) spoke on the challenges of sustainable management of marine ecosystems. A “Marxan Best Practices Workshop” involved managers from around the world to develop best management practices for using MARXAN and drafted a publication led by Pacific Marine Analysis and Research (PACMARA), a non-profit leader in systematic marine conservation planning. CACR Graduate Seminar Series Our graduate seminar (CONS 503) focuses on multi- stakeholder land use planning, tackling a new case study each year from social, ecological and economic dimensions. The seminar is inter-departmental by design and a collaborative effort with the Forests & Society Program. Our fall 2006 seminar was led by Gergel, T. Martin, Bull and Grayston and examined the possibility of a sustainable forest economy in Clayoquot Sound. The course examined Iisaak Forest Resources, Ltd, an aboriginal forestry company, which exemplifed the trade-offs faced in coastal forest management. The course integrated diverse perspectives of scientists, managers, First Nations and ENGOs. Symposium: Forestry in BC after the Beetle Epidemic Our Spring 2007 symposia brought together a panel of ecologists and economists to discuss the impact of current MPB policies on the future of the biotic and economic health of our forests. The symposium included: Forestry, Silviculture and Future Forests: The Way • Forward, by Suzanne Simard, Sally Aitken, Dave Coates Biodiversity and Conservation on the Working • Landscape: What will be Left? Who Benefits?, by Kathy Martin, Peter Arcese, and Nicholas Coops Forest Dependent Communities and Economies • in Post-epidemic Conditions, by Thomas Maness CACR Post-Doctoral Associate: Tara Martin Optimal allocation of scarce resources is an area Tara Martin has been pursuing with colleagues from France and Australia, examining optimal conservation strategies for migratory species and for designation of critical habitat for Species at Risk. Tara is also developing techniques to predict the impact of overabundant deer on birds and plants on islands along the BC coast. Research Projects Setting Conservation Priorities in British Columbia Fred Bunnell, founder and former director of CACR, and his colleagues have been working with the Species at Risk Coordination Office and Ecosystems Branch to create goals for species at risk within British Columbia which have now been accepted by Cabinet. Fred and colleagues are now developing tools and a framework for achieving these goals. Corporate Social Responsibility and Value-added Wood Products Rob Kozak and his lab are developing a framework for the diffusion of corporate social responsibility practices in the forestry sector, identifying hurdles and opportunities for Canadian value-added producers. This year, Rob spent part of his sabbatical at Rights and Resources, an NGO in Washington, DC. His work focused on sustainable, community-based alternatives to the timber concession models that dominate forestry in West and Central Africa. Wildlife Biodiversity after the Bark Beetle Epidemic Since 1995, Kathy Martin and students have studied wildlife ecology in the Interior mixed forests that support high biodiversity. Over 40% of wildlife species show significant populations trends in relation to forest health with the largest change in resident cavity nesters. Current students will study the impacts on cavity nesters in post-beetle epidemic forests. Peter Arcese  B.A., M.Sc., Ph.D. Co–Director 604–822–1886 peter.arcese@ubc.ca Centre for Applied Conservation Research Forest Sciences Centre 3004-2424 Main Mall Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z4 Fax: 604–822–5410 www.forestry.ubc.ca/conservation Sarah Gergel B.S., Ph.D. Co–Director 604–827–5163 sarah.gergel@ubc.ca 2006 Annual Report 41 Conservation Policy Paul Wood and colleagues were invited by the South Korean government to assess optimal uses of Korea’s forests given the nation’s changing social, economic, and environmental conditions. Other research includes stakeholder interviews to assess views on climate change, insect epidemics, tree breeding, and forest genomics, as well as projects on constitutional law and species-at-risk protection. Landscape Ecology Sarah Gergel and colleagues are creating an historic aerial photo archive for several areas in coastal BC that will be used to reconstruct baseline (pre-harvest) forest conditions of the 1930s. They are also developing techniques to improve spatial analysis of high resolution spatial data sources using object-oriented classifiers, in collaboration with the Ministry of Forests & Range and Haida Mapping. Sustainable Forest Management The Sustainable Forest Management Research Laboratory, led by former CACR Director John Innes, is an interdisciplinary research unit focusing on sustainable forest management through an understanding of both human and natural systems. Research projects focus on forest certification, criteria and indicators, effectiveness monitoring, climate change, cumulative impact assessment, forest harvest policy, geomorphologic processes, biodiversity and social and cultural indicators for resource dependent and First Nation communities. Genetics of Carnivores and other organisms The Genetic Data Centre, directed by Carol Ritland, conducts state-of-the art DNA genotyping and sequencing, including projects on coat colour and population structure of Kermode bears, killer whales on the West Coast, and population structure of Alaskan carnivores. Latest projects include cabbage loopers and western tent caterpillars and social spiders. Forest Simulation Modelling Empirical models are excellent predictors of the past, or for a future that is the same as the past, which is unlikely. Process-based models enable one to predict futures that differ from the past, but tend to be excessively complex. Hamish Kimmins and his team are using models which are a hybrid of these approaches to conduct tradeoff and scenario analyses for multiple values at the ecosystem level. Visit: www.forestry.ubc.ca/ecomodels/ Alpine and Arctic Bird Ecology with Climate Change Kathy Martin established The Centre for Alpine Studies (www.forestry.ubc.ca/alpine) to understand how animals survive in increasingly variable conditions in alpine and arctic habitats. Projects include research on ptarmigan and climate change on Vancouver Island and the Yukon, as well as on alpine songbirds in Smithers, BC. Remote sensing and Biodiversity Monitoring Nicholas Coops leads projects applying remote sensing to forest growth and biodiversity issues, including modelling mountain pine beetle damage and mapping biodiversity using satellite data. Salmon Migration Research Scott Hinch and colleagues are using telemetry lab and field experiments to show that high water temperatures in the Fraser River may help explain the extraordinarily high mortality rates being experienced by Fraser sockeye. Bundling Biodiversity Carbon in Credit Markets Gary Bull and colleagues are studying how biodiversity conservation might off-set the economic and opportunity costs of forest harvest on the BC coast, as well as throughout Canada, China and tropical areas worldwide. Soil Biodiversity and Sustainable Forest Management Sue Grayston, Cindy Prescott and colleagues’ green tree project is a multi-disciplinary group of researchers from across BC to quantifying changes in soil microbial and faunal diversity in response to harvesting and assessing variable retention as a tool to maintain soil functions and productivity. Stream and Riparian Research Laboratory John Richardson continues to lead collaborators on the ecology and management of riparian-stream ecosystems, including the influence of reserve strips, ecology of invertebrates and amphibians, and resource limitation in streams. Identifying Critical Habitat Janelle Curtis, Tara Martin, Jordan Rosenfeld (BC MoE), Pippa Sheppard (Parks Canada) and Peter Arcese continue a project to understand the consequences of data quality on the identification of ‘critical habitat’ for species at risk, and to guide research, monitoring and land conservation, soliciting input from recovery teams working throughout Canada. PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Gergel and Arcese will continue to lead Centre partners to solve interdisciplinary problems in conservation, emphasizing several initiatives for graduate students. The first is a fall symposia designed to highlight the research of our graduate students and post-doctoral associates from diverse disciplinary backgrounds. CACR will also continue in its role of helping oversee a new pilot program for funding applied graduate student research. For the next 3 years, the FIA-FSP is funding a pilot project to facilitate academic research by graduate students on applied topics in forest science and conservation. CACR oversaw the call for proposals and selection, and will host meetings between candidates and the FSP board to facilitate applied learning by students, researchers and managers in the public sector. More information can be found at: www.cortex.ca/fia-fsp/res-gsp.html. CENTRE FOR APPLIED CONSERVATION RESEARCH 42 UBC Faculty of Forestry THE FACULTY OF FORESTRY operates three Research Forests: The Malcolm Knapp Research Forest (Knapp Forest) near Maple Ridge on the coast, the Alex Fraser Research Forest (Fraser Forest) near Williams Lake in the central interior of BC and the Aleza Lake Research Forest (Aleza Forest), near Prince George (jointly operated with the University of Northern British Columbia). The mission of the Research Forests is to support the Faculty of Forestry, other partner universities and research organizations in serving the people of BC through teaching and research. This is accomplished by hosting research from a variety of disciplines in order to create teaching opportunities for students from UBC, other post-secondary institutions and continuing education programs. The location of the forests, covering eight diverse biogeoclimatic subzones and three tenure systems, offers a variety of research and education opportunities. AChIEvEMENtS IN 2006 – 07 MAlColM KNAPP FoRESt Paul Lawson B.S.F., M.B.A., R.P.F. Manager paul.lawson@ubc.ca Initiated 11 new research projects, and completed • 50 year re-measurement of the Douglas-fir spacing trials. Employed two UBC forestry students in 4-month • internships and hosted three interns from Europe. Opened the $2.5 million Walter C. Koerner • Forestry Centre at Loon Lake, attended by over 100 guests. The new Centre includes accommodation, dining and conference facilities. Began design work to replace the original log • cabins, the final phase of Loon Lake redevelopment. Increased Loon Lake facility use to 15,284 visitor-• days in 2006 from 9,900 in 2003. Hosted the Faculty’s Spring Field School and • Conservation Field School. Saw the attendance of 250 children and over 300 • volunteers at the third Camp Goodtimes held at Loon Lake. Opened the new dock at Loon Lake funded by the • Canadian Cancer Society and Ronald MacDonald House Charities. Cut 270,355 board feet at our sawmill facility.• Opened a new training facility for log and timber • frame construction, in partnership with Artisan Log Homes of Mission, BC. Completed silviculture surveys on 117 ha, brushing • and deer repellent application on 42 ha, and planting of 23 ha. Constructed 1,891 m of new roads, and upgraded • 3800 m, including the main road to Loon Lake. AlEX FRASER FoRESt Ken Day B.Sc.F. (Hons.), M.F., R.P.F. Manager ken.day@ubc.ca Initiated 13 new research projects.• Recorded 505 contact days for extension activities • with 250 attendees, including Fall Field School. Hosted the twentieth annual Fall Field School.• Employed one UBC Forestry student, and hosted • five international interns. Hosted two reading week volunteers.• Led 13 tours and provided two presentations • for international, Canadian and local audiences comprised of researchers, professionals, students and teachers. Became a member of the newly created Cariboo • Chilcotin Coast Invasive Plant Committee. Completed AFRF Management and Working • Plan #3. Submitted a Forest Stewardship Plan.• Completed weather station renovations and • secured silviculture history data. Improved signage to increase public awareness of • the facility. Continued silviculture operations with surveys • on 25.5 ha plus 115.8 ha with external funding, brushing on 10 ha plus 11 ha with external funding, and planting of 49,205 seedlings on 36.3 ha. Built 1.1 km of new permanent road and • recommenced road ballasting and surfacing program. Completed two contract projects for government • and industry. Conducted fuel management treatments on 9 ha.• AlEZA lAKE FoRESt Michael Jull B.S.F., M.Sc., R.P.F. Manager jullm@unbc.ca Initiated 6 new research projects and maintained • 23 active / ongoing projects. Initiated UBC research projects on LiDAR • remote sensing, and nutrient cycling related to cyanolichens. Recorded 486 student-days  for forest education, • including forestry field schools, and graduate and undergraduate programs. Co-hosted forestry program recruitment • activities for 50 Grade 10 and 11 students, in cooperation with COFI. Employed two UBC and UNBC Forestry • students for four months each. Bruce Larson A.B., M.F.S, Ph.D. Chair, Research Forests Advisory Committee 604–822–1284 bruce.larson@ubc.ca Malcolm Knapp Research Forest PO Box 21120 14500 Silver Valley Road Maple Ridge, B.C. V2X 1P7 Phone: 604–463–8148 Fax: 604–463–2712 Alex Fraser Research Forest 72 S. 7th Avenue Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 4N5 Phone: 250–392–2207 Fax: 250–398–5708 Aleza Lake Research Forest 3333 University Way Prince George, B.C. V2N 4Z9 Phone: 250–960–6674 Fax: 250–960–5851 UNIVERSITY RESEARCH FORESTS 2006 Annual Report 43 Employed a forest history intern to research • early ALRF projects dating from 1925 to 1970; over 50 older projects were identified for the research forest project database. Led 8 field tours for research and technical • audiences. Completed fish habitat inventory on numerous • stream reaches; fish species identified included rainbow trout, and Chinook salmon juveniles. Initiated a silviculture database, thanks to • the kind assistance of Winton Global Ltd. of Prince George. Replaced four fish-stream crossings and • drainage structures on the Aleza main road, originally built in the mid-1920s. Planted 75,000 seedlings on 47 ha; completed • plantation assessments on 39 ha. Completed LiDAR and digital aerial • photography data collection on > 1,200 ha. Remeasured 19 permanent growth-and-yield • plots in shelterwood and selection partial cuts. Surveyed and prepared stand management • plans on 135 ha of pre-1987 plantations, with BCMoFR funding. Research Forests harvesting 2006 Knapp Forest Fraser Forest Aleza Forest total Logging m3 ha 22,670 36 7,243 31 22,000 70 51,913 137 Commercial Thinning/ Partial Cutting m3 ha 3,811 10 9,598 61 1,000 8 14,409 79 Road Right- of-Way 400 400 Salvage m3 45 5,599 0 5,644 Knapp Forest utilized a variety of harvest methods in 2006 including ground based, skyline and helicopter. Silvicultural systems ranged from clearcut with reserves to group selection and variable retention. Commercial thinning was curtailed due to current market conditions. Fraser Forest harvesting focussed on stands with a significant component of veneer logs to take advantage of a strong market. Lodgepole pine harvest fell to 7% of total volume in 2006, as the harvest of beetle-killed pine approaches completion. ALRF timber products included spruce and balsam sawlogs and spruce house logs. A pulplog market emerged in late 2006. In late 2006, we undertook selection (partial-cutting) operations in the “Pogue Sale”, a stand previously selection logged in 1947. PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 Malcolm Knapp Forest Begin work on replacing the cabins at Loon • Lake. Increase Loon Lake visitor days significantly • based on improved accommodations. Expand training and research in log and • timber frame construction at our sawmill and log home building facilites. Complete the on-line database of all UBC • Research Forest historical photographs. Host a portion of the Faculty’s summer • recruitment camp. Maintain timber harvest levels at 23,000 cubic • metres. Alex Fraser Forest Secure historical weather data. • Begin to address action items identified in • MWP#3 (e.g. riparian inventory, including wetlands) Facilitate establishment of non-timber forest • products research. Reduce timber harvest levels to 17,500 cubic • metres. Continue to move more timber harvest into • the summer and fall months. Continue diversifying revenue streams, • including sales, services and funded projects. Develop bioenergy opportunities with the city • of Williams Lake. Initiate forest cover inventory project.• Aleza lake Forest Complete a five-year business plan, including • options for building of an ALRF forest education centre. Continue newly-funded remote-sensing • research on LIDAR and digital photographic technologies, in partnership with UBC (Dr. Nicholas Coops), UNBC, and BCMoFR. Initiate “UBC Explores Aleza Lake Research • Forest” travel grant program to support UBC researcher travel to ALRF Complete a new timber supply analysis and • spatially-detailed total-resource harvesting plan. Continue existing wildlife monitoring • programs (five species of owls; waterfowl) and upland bird and mammal species. Secure weather data in in-house database• Expand the diversity of silvicultural systems • used, and percentage of timber harvested under partial-cut systems. FOREST STAFF Cheryl Power B.S.F., R.P.F. Resident Forester Malcolm Knapp Research Forest cheryl.power@ubc.ca Cathy Koot B.Sc., R.P.Bio. Research Coordinator Alex Fraser Research Forest cathy.koot@ubc.ca Melanie Karjala M.N.R.E.S. Research Coordinator Aleza Lake Research Forest karjal0@ unbc.ca UNIVERSITY RESEARCH FORESTS 44 UBC Faculty of Forestry OFFICES, AWARDS AND DISTINCTIONS ALONGSIDE THEIR teaching and research commitments, most Faculty members have committee responsibilities with off-campus organizations and groups. These involvements are listed below together with various distinctions and awards (in bold-face type) bestowed on Faculty members during the past year. AITKEN, S.N. Member, Forest Genetics Council of BC.• Deputy, IUFRO 2.04.01 – Population, • Ecological and Conservation Genetics. Associate Editor, Tree Genetics and Genomes.• Member, Editorial Board Evolutionary • Applications. ARCESE, P. Associate Editor, Journal of Avian Biology.• Member, Steering Committee, MARXAN Best • Practices Workshop. AVRAMIDIS, S. Member, International Editorial Board, Drying • Technology. Member, Editorial Board, Wood Material • Science and Engineering. Member, Tecnologia, Scientific Committee, • Maderas. Ciencia y. Member, Editorial Board, Prerada Drveta.• BULL, G.Q. Scientific Advisor, Chinese State Forest • Administration Carbon Committee. Carbon Advisor, YouLead! Team and the • Uganda House Planning Committee. BOHLMANN, J. UBC 2006 Charles A. McDowell Award for • Excellence. Fellow, NSERC 2006 E.W.R. Steacie Memorial.• Member, Scientific Advisory Board, Amyris • Biotechnologies Inc., Emeryville, CA, USA. Member, Science Advisory Committee,  • Genome BC. Member, Advisory Committee, Phytochemical • Society of North America. Consultant, Procter & Gamble Co., USA & Italy. • Consultant, Alberta Innovation and Science.• External examiner, Stellenbosch University, • South Africa; University of Melbourne, Australia. BREUIL, C. Associate Editor, Mycological Research Journal. • Member, Canadian College of Microbiologists. • Member, American Phytopathology Society.• COOPS, N.C. Editor in Chief, Canadian Journal of Remote • Sensing. EL-KASSABY, Y.A. Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest • Research. Member, Editorial Review Board, Forest Genetics• Task Force Coordinator, IUFRO Forests and • Genetically Modified Trees. EL-LAKANY, H. Member, External Advisory Group on World • Bank Forest Strategy. Member, Executive Committee, Commonwealth • Forestry Association. Finance Officer, Member of Management • Committee, IUFRO. Patron, Tree Aid, UK.• Professor Emeritus, Alexandria University.• ELLIS, S.C. Chair, Robert E. Dougherty Educational • Foundation Scholarship Committee. GERGEL, S.E. Member, Foreign Scholar Travel Award • Committee, International Association for Landscape Ecology – US Chapter. Reviewer, National Science Foundation, • Division of Environmental Biology, Ecosystem Science Cluster. Meeting Mentor and Fellowship Mentor, • SEEDS – Strategies for Undergraduate Education, Development and Sustainability, ESA. GRAYSTON, S.J. Editor (Guest), Canadian Journal of Forest • Research Special Issue on Soil Biodiversity. Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest • Research. Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Soil • Science. Associate Editor, Soil Biology and Biochemistry.• Member, NSERC Review Panel 18.• GUY, R.D. President, Canadian Society of Plant • Physiologists. Member, Plant Canada Board of Directors.• Communicating Editor and Managing Editor, • Trees – Structure and Function. INNES, J.L. Honorary Fellow, University of Melbourne, • Australia. Adjunct Professor, Jianxi Agricultural • University. Member, Editorial Board, BC Journal of • Ecosystem Management. Member, Editorial Board, Forest, Snow and • Landscape Research. Member, C-Questor Scientific Advisory • Committee. Member, IUFRO Executive Board.• Member, IUFRO Management Committee.• Chair, IUFRO Policy Committee.• 2006 Annual Report 45 OFFICES, AWARDS AND DISTINCTIONS Member, Academy of Finland, Centres of • Excellence Review Group. Member, Canadian Intermountain Joint • Venture Board. Americas Representative, Commonwealth • Forestry Association, Executive Committee. Member, Forest Leadership Steering • Committee. Member, Interdisciplinary Committee, World • Cultural Council. Member, IUCN/SSC Sustainable Use Specialist • Group. Member, IUFRO 2010 Congress Scientific • Committee. KADLA, J.F. Canada Research Chair in Advanced • Biomaterials Chemistry. Adjunct Professor, North Carolina State • University Fellow, International Acadamy of Wood • Science. Chair, Cellulose and Renewable Materials • Division, ACS. Editor, Journal of Wood Chemistry and • Technology. Member, ISWPC Scientific Program • Committee. Secretary, ACS Cellulose Renewable Materials • (CELL) Division. Member, ISETPP Scientific Program • Committee. Member, INWFPPC Scientific Program • Committee. KOZAK, R.A. Winner, UBC Department of Wood Science • Top Teacher Award. Fellow, Institute of Wood Science. • Member, Commonwealth Forestry Association. • Member, Canadian Institute of Forestry. • Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest • Research. Editor, Journal of Forest Products Business • Research. Member, UN Economic Commission for • Europe, Team of Specialists on Forest Products Marketing. Deputy Coordinator, International Union of • Forest Research Organizations, Working Group 5.10.100. Member, Forest Products Society, Forest • Products Marketing Technical Interest Group. Research Fellow (during sabbatical leave), Rights • and Resources Initiative, Washington DC. KRZIC, M. UBC Killam Teaching Prize.• North American Colleges and Teachers of • Agriculture Teaching Award of Merit. LAM, F. Associate Editor (Guest), Canadian Journal of • Civil Engineering. Member, American Society for Testing and • Materials ASTM Committee D-7 on Wood. Member, Canadian Advisory Committee of ISO • TC 165 Timber Structures. LARSON, B. Honourary Member ABCFP.• LEMAY, V.M. Associate Editor, Forest Science.• Associate Editor, Forestry Chronicle.• Associate Editor, Remote Sensing of Environment.• Co-ordinator, International Union of Forest • Research Organizations, Research Group 4.01. Co-chair, IUFRO Complex Stands Meeting • Organizational Committee (Ontario, 2007). Scientific Panel Member, IUFRO Modelling and • Management Conference Committee (Portland, 2007). Scientific Panel Member, IUFR0 Nearest • Neighbor Workshop Conference Committee (2006, Minnesota, MN). Scientific Panel Member, IUFRO Nearest • Neighbour Workshop (2007, Italy). LYONS, K.C. Associate Editor, International Journal of Forest • Engineering. MANSFIELD, S.D. Early Career Scholar, Peter Wall Institute for • Advanced Studies. Member, Editorial Board. Journal of Industrial • Microbiology and Biotechnology. Member, International Advisory Board, • Holzforschung. Member, American Chemical Society Executive • Committee, Cellulose and Renewable Materials Division. MARSHALL, P.L. 2nd Vice President, Canadian Institute of Forestry.• Associate Editor, Forestry Chronicle.• MARTIN, K. Associate Editor, Avian Conservation and • Ecology. Member, American Ornithologists’ Union • Council. Member (representative for Canada), • International  Ornithological Committee. Member, Canadian Society of Ecology and • Evolution. Chair, 11th International Grouse Science • Symposium, 2008. Member, BC Spotted Owl Population • Enhancement Team, BC Govt. Member, Williamson’s Sapsucker Species at Risk • Recovery Team, Canada. 46 UBC Faculty of Forestry OFFICES, AWARDS AND DISTINCTIONS McFARLANE, P. Fellow, International Academy of Wood Science. • Fellow, Institute of Wood Science. • Member, Policy and Critical Issues Committee, • Society of Wood Science and Technology. Member, Sustainable Forest Management • Network Research Advisory Committee. Member, SFM Network Management Team.• Member, International Review Committee for • NZ National Science Programs. Member, International Review Committee for • the NZ Wood Quality Initiative. Member, Editorial Board, Appita Journal.• Member, Editorial Board, NZ Journal Forestry • Science. McLEAN, J.A. VicePresident, Sigma Xi, UBC Chapter.• President-elect, Entomological Society of BC. • MITCHELL, S.J. Member, Editorial Board, Forestry.• Coodinator, IUFRO Unit 8.01.11, Wind and • Trees. Chair, Scientific Committee, IUFRO Wind and • Trees 2007 Conference. MOORE, R.D. Junior Correspondent for Canada, International • Association of Hydrological Sciences. Secretary, Canadian National Committee • for International Association of Hydrological Sciences. Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest • Research. NELSON, J.D. Member, IUFRO S4.04.10 Sustainable Harvest • Scenarios. Member, Forest Estate Modelling Conference • Organizing Committee. PRESCOTT, C.E. Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest Research.• Associate Editor, Ecosystems.• Member, External Department Review Panel, • Oregon State University. Chairperson, External Department Review Panel, • Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences. Reviewer, National Science Foundation.• RICHARDSON, J.S. Professeur Invite, Universite Paul Sabatier, • Toulouse 3. Associate Editor, Journal of Applied Ecology.• Associate Editor, Journal of the North American • Benthological Society. Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Fisheries • and Aquatic Sciences. Co-chair, Program Committee, North American • Benthological Society. RITLAND, K.M. Guest Professor, SLU, Umea Sweden.• Associate Editor, Forest Genetics.• Associate Editor, Heredity.• RUDDICK, J.N.R. Honorary Life Member – International Research • Group Wood Protection. Honorary Life Member – American Wood • Preservation Association. Member, International Research Group Wood • Preservation IT Committee. Member, ISO Study Group.• Member, AWPA Executive Committee.• SADDLER, J.N. Editor, World Journal Microbiology and • Biotechnology. Associate Editor, International Microbiology and • Biotechnology (MIRCEN) Journal. Task Leader, IEA Biotechnology Network. • Member, US DoE Biofuels Review Program. • Member, BCMEM Wood Ethanol Technology • Committee. Member, NREL Biofuels Progam, (US Dept. of • Energy). Leader, Liquid Biofuels Task 39, IEA Bioenergy.• Reviewer, Food and Agriculture Organisation.• SIMARD, S.W. UBC Killam Teaching Prize.• Committee Member, National Center for • Ecosystem Analysis and Synthesis: Mycorrhizal Management. SHEPPARD, S.R.J. Co-Chair, Centre for Interactive Research on • Sustainability (Cirs), Research Cluster B1, Great Northern Way Campus. Co-Chair, International Symposium for Society • and Resource Management Conference, 2006. Reviewer, International Panel on Climate • Change 4th Assessment Report. SMITH, G.D. Fellow, Institute of Wood Science.• Member, Forest Products Society.• SOWLATI, T. Canadian Operational Research Society • Practice Prize Competition, second prize. President, Canadian Operational Research • Society – Vancouver Chapter. Member, Forest Products Society. • Member, Institute of Wood Science. • Member, Society for Canadian Women in • Science and Technology. WEILER, M. Representative of CUAHSI for UBC.• Member, Surface Water Technical Committee, • American Geophysical Union (AGU). Member, Modular Course Hydrology Advancement.• 2006 Annual Report 47 Ph o to : J a m ie  M ye rs 48 UBC Faculty of Forestry Incomes Between April 1, 2006 and March 31, 2007, members of our Faculty were awarded a total of $11.7 million in research funding. Federal funding represented 45.6% of our total funds received (down from 48.2% last year). Members of the Faculty held 16 NSERC Strategic grants, 4 Collaborative Research and Development grants, 1 Special Research Opportunity grant, 1 Industrial Research Chair, 39 Discovery grants, 2 SSHRC grants and 13 Network of Centres for Excellence awards, mostly from the Sustainable Forest Management NCE. Canada Research Chairs and Canada Foundation for Innovation awards contributed another $710,534. Natural Resources Canada contributed $1.55 million, mostly to support research addressing the mountain pine beetle problem. Provincial funding increased again this year, as a result of a 3-fold increase in projects funded by the FIA – Forest Sciences Program (nearly $2.5 million). The BC Ministry of Forests and Range funded an additional 16 projects for a total of just under $1 million dollars. Forestry Innovation Investment funds supported nine research projects for a total of $837,595. Private industry support for research contributed another $1.45 million in 50 projects. The largest industry contributors were Canfor Corporation, Ainsworth Lumber and the Coast Forest and Lumber Association. International research support was down to $449,497 or 3.8% of research funding. We also received endowment income of $1.6 million for the year. This funding is provided by endowments originally set up by Forest Renewal BC in support of five Chairs, as well as from private sources. outcomes Faculty of Forestry members authored 160 articles published in 93 scientific peer-reviewed journals between April 1, 2006 and March 31, 2007. In a recent University of Auburn study on the research impacts of North American forestry programs, the UBC Faculty of Forestry was ranked as first in an index based on citations and publications. Faculty members serve as senior Editors for six international peer-reviewed journals (Canadian Journal of Remote Sensing, Trees- Structure and Function, Journal of Forest Products Business, Journal of Wood Chemistry and Technology, Canadian Journal of Forest Research and World Cindy E. Prescott B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc., Ph.D. Associate Dean Graduate Studies and Research 604–822–4701 cindy.prescott@ubc.ca EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 2,000 4,000 6,000 8,000 10,000 12,000 Operating Budget Extramural Funding 86/87 88/89 90/91 92/93 94/95 96/97 98/99 00/01 02/03 04/05 06/07 74 104 132 141 121 289 255 231 274 262 286 To ta l F u n d in g  ( $0 00 ) Operating budget, extramural funding and research activity 1986/87 – 2006/07 14,000 Research activity: extramural funding per faculty member supported by operating budget ($000 ) * Excluding endowments. Extramural funding sources 2006 – 07* Source $000  Count  % Federal  NSERC/SSHRC  Natural Resources Canada  Canada Research Chairs  Network of Centres for Excellence  Environment Canada & Parks Canada  Canada Foundation for Innovation  Other   Subtotal 2,241 1,549 600 453 217 111 160 5,330 64 26 5 13 7 8 8 131 19.2 13.2 5.1 3.9 1.9 1.4 1.4 45.6 Provincial  BC Ministry of Forests & Range  Forestry Innovation Investment  Forest Science Program  BC Ministry of Environment  Other   Subtotal 949 838 2,470 184 26 4,466 16 9 48 8 2 83 8.1 7.2 21.1 1.6 0.2 38.2 Private  Industry  Other   Subtotal 912 541 1,453 39 11 50 7.8 4.6 12.4 International 450 7 3.8  total 11,699 271 100 $11,699 $6,631 2006 Annual Report 49 AITKEN, S.N. Population genomics of cold adaptation in • spruce (NSERC, $34,000) Proposal to establish a Centre for Forest Gene • Conservation at the University of British Columbia (BCMoF&R, $270,000) Conifer forest health genomics •	 (co-investigator) (Genome British Columbia $2,561,748) ALILA, Y. Tsitika River sediment budgets project: • Effectiveness evaluation of road deactivation at Russell Creek using a sediment budget approach (BCMoF&R, $40,000) Forest management effects on flooding in rain-• on-snow coastal British Columbia: an innovative experimental-numerical modelling approach (NSERC, $39,000) Effects of mountain pine beetle infestations and • treatments on water yield and peak flow regimes in the central interior of BC (NRC, $71,400) Forest management in interior BC: Moving • beyond equivalent cut area (BCMoF&R, $95,000) Russell Creek water quantity modeling project • (BCMoF&R, $90,300) Peak flow and water yield responses to mountain • pine beetle infested and slavage logged watersheds (BCMoF&R, $84,945) Effects of varying logging rates on streamflow in • upper Penticton Creek watershed experiment (BCMoF&R, $31,500) ARCESE, P. Herbivores and exotic plants in endangered • Garry oak ecosystems (Emily Gonzales) (AAAS, $28,600) Capital improvements and support to field • research on Mandarte Island (Donation, $15,000) Application of ecological and evolutionary • theory to the conservation of populations and species (NSERC, $48,300) Where have all the flowers gone? Quantifying • the processes that degrade Garry oak ecosystems (Environment Canada, $9,000) Demography and genetics of island bird • populations (Environment Canada, $9,000) Population viability analysis for species at risk • (Parks Canada Agency, $45,500) Forest science ecosystem research pilot project  • (BCMoE, $125,000) AVRAMIDIS, S. Modeling of wood thermo-sorptive behavior • with artificial neural networks (NSERC, $28,000) Modeling stress development in wood drying for • process optimization (NSERC, Forintek Canada Corp., $30,000) BEATSON, R. Genetic control of arabidopsis fibre properties • (NSERC, $26,000) The following list reflects research funding obtained between April 1, 2006 and March 31, 2007. Journal of Microbiology and Biotechnology), and on the editorial boards of 36 journals across the spectrum of forest-related journals. Drs. Grayston and Nelson served on grant review panels for the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada. Faculty members made presentations at over 100 scientific conferences around the world. During the past year, twenty-one faculty members welcomed over 50 visiting researchers from 13 countries. Twenty-two of our faculty members hosted a total of 32 post-doctoral fellows. Forestry faculty members made significant contributions to public discourse and understanding of key issues related to BC forests. A very major effort over the winter has been the contribution of several faculty members to the development of a restoration plan for Stanley Park following the devastating wind storms of December, 2006. In April of 2007 five members of the Faculty talked at an “Ask the Experts” public forum on the Park’s blowdown. Several of our faculty members are working on aspects of British Columbia’s devastating mountain pine beetle epidemic. During our annual research evening in February, faculty members presented research and discussed forests and forestry in BC after the beetle epidemic. Faculty members made several presentations in the media on diverse topics including windstorms, forest disturbance, the beetle epidemic, root-rot diseases, biofuels and bioenergy, flood risks related to the beetle epidemic and landscape effects of climate change. Graduate students in the Faculty of Forestry continue to be actively engaged in the community. This year our students promoted science by talking to elementary and high-school students and Girl Guide troops about forests, soil, salmon and birds. Our students are active participants in the Let’s Talk Science scientific literacy program which includes presentations, science fairs and summer camps. EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 50 UBC Faculty of Forestry BOHLMANN, J. Forestry genomics project •	 (co-investigator) (Genome BC, $33,241) Conifer forest health genomics  • (Genome British Columbia, $2,561,748) Terpenoid defenses in spruce  • (NSERC, $82,000) E.W.R. Steacie Memorial Fellowship  • (NSERC, $ 90,000) Conifer chemical defenses •	 (NSERC, E.W.R. Steacie Memorial Supplement Grant $119,040) The mountain pine beetle epidemic (co-• investigator) (NSERC, $ 197,950) GrapeGen •	 (Genome BC, Genome Canada, Genome Spain $25,000) TREENOMIX:Conifer forest health •	 (co- investigator) (Genome BC, Genome Canada, $5,097,738) BREUIL, C. Molecular & genetic characterization of conifer • hostlaminated root rot phathosystems (NRC, $70,000) Role of the proteinases in fungal growth and • pigmentation on wood (NSERC, $18,000) Decay fungi and associated rates of decay in • standing trees killed by mountain pine beetle (NRC, $40,950) Fitness and pathogenicity of the fungi • associated with the MPB and other secondary beetle in green attack (NRC, $76,650) The mountain pine beetle epidemic (co-• investigator) (NSERC, $197,950) BULL, G.Q. Developments in Russian far east and east • Siberia forest sector: Forest products and timber trade (NRC, $37,646) The case of carbon in Mozambique’s agro-• forests (Centre for International Forestry Research, $16,814) Institutional development of a domestic • emission trading system that includes carbon offsets from the agriculture and forestry sectors (BIOCAP, $15,000) Forestry Genomics Project •	 (co-investigator) (Genome BC, $33,241) Old-growth forests in eastern Canada: • Exploring tradeoffs among timber, biodiversity, carbon, and public preferences (NCE, $12,000) Conifer forest health genomics •	 (co- investigator) (Genome British Columbia, $2,561,748)     BUNNELL, F.L. Developing a conservation plan for • Canadian Forest Products Ltd. operations in Northeastern BC (industry, $5,000) Evaluating effectiveness of forest management • practices at sustaining biological diversity in northeastern British Columbia (BCMoF&R, $41,475) Developing thresholds for within-stand • biodiversity indicators (BCMoF&R, BCMoE, $51,990) Evaluating large-scale forest zoning to improve • the efficiency of timber production and biodiversity objectives (BCMoF&R, $82,688) A species accounting system to integrate • indicators of biological diversity (BCMoF&R, $85,680) CHAN-MCLEOD, A. Factors affecting the ecological legacy of • unsalvaged post-beetle stands (NRC, $124,709) Effects of climate change on avian communities • and implications for sustainable forest management (BCMoF&R, $42,000) An experimental study of variable-retention • harvest methods on forest birds (Western Forest Products Ltd., $14,000) Decision support framework for assessing • alternative mountain pine beetle management strategies on sustainable forest management indicators (NRC, $36,080) CHANWAY, C.P. 15N foliar dilution of lodgepole pine: from • where does the atomspheric N originate? (NSERC, $32,048) COOPS, N.C. LIDAR for forest inventory •	 (NRC, $20,000) Canada Research Chair in Remote sensing • (CRC, $100,000) Implications of precipitation changes on the • carbon balance of pinon-juniper woodlands (US Forest Service, $10,000) Determining year of death and nature of stand • recovery using a time series analysis of remotely sensed data: Project Management (NRC, $96,255) Multi-scale assessment of forest carbon • dynamics using near-field, airborne and satellite remote sensing (NSERC, $25,300) Using hyperspectral and Lidar imagery for • improving land classifications and forest inventory (Parks Canada Agency, $24,281) National biodiversity monitoring with satellite • imagery (NRC, $60,000)  EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 2006 Annual Report 51 Monitoring to reduce the future risk of • mountain pine beetle attack: Aerial and satellite image processing methods (NRC, $68,500) Sustainable forestry indicators derived from • airborne LIDAR data and high spatial resolution satellite imagery (BCMoF&R, $68,938) Predicting forest growth potential and climate • change impacts using a MODIS satellite- constrained physiological model ($132,900, NSERC) Establishment of a world-class remote sensing • research laboratory ($847, CFI) DAI, C. Investigation of oriented strandboard (OSB) • processing variables (Forintek Canada Corp., $15,308) Hydro-thermal consolidation of wood strand • composites (NSERC, $29,600) DAY, K. Alex Fraser Research Forest• (BCMoF&R, $36,367) EL-KASSABY. Y.A. Industrial Research Chair: Applied Forest • Genetics and Biotechnology (Forest Genetics Council BC, NSERC, FERIC, industry, $282,000) Applied forest genetics and biotechnology• (Forest Genetics Council of BC, $157,000) Gametic contribution estimates in a Douglas-• fir seed orchard (Western Forest Products Ltd., $46,363) Molecular breeding using Douglas-fir as a • model species (NSERC, $35,000) Use of DNA molecular markers to assess seed • orchards’ genetic efficiency (Ben Shu-Kwan Lai) (NRC, $12,000) Yellow-cedar DNA finger-printing to determine • co-ancestry in a phenotypically selected clonal production population (Nasim Massah) (NRC, $12,000) EVANS, P.D. Wood products processing education  • (AUCC, $221,275) UBC 23- integrated protection of structural • composites for exterior exposure (NRC, $38,300) Finishing of MPB affected lodgepole pine • wood (FII, $49,560) UBC 73: Roller-application and UV curing of • moisture resistant and fire retardant coatings on OSB (NRC, $48,136)CFI infrastructure operating funds (CFI, $10,902)   FANNIN, R.J. Seepage erosion - an improved technique for • soils evaluation in till-core dams (BC Hydro & Power Authority, $15,000) Seepage erosion - an improved technique for soils • evaluation in till-core dams (NSERC, $22,000) Piping erosion, and landslide travel distance • (NSERC, $28,000)| FELLER, M.C. UBC Malcolm Knapp experimental watershed • infrastructure (BCMoF&R, $59,235) Ecology and management of riparian - stream • ecosystems: a large-scale experiment using alternative streamside management techniques (BCMoF&R, $26,250) Maintaining open canopy conditions in Interior • Douglas-fir forests at Isobel Lake, treatment effects on tree growth, forest fuels, and nutrients (BCMoF&R, $8,000) Fire hazard research in Mount Revelstoke and • Glacier National Parks (Parks Canada Agency, $30,000) GERGEL, S.E. Clayoquot Sound Historic Air Photo Pilot • Project (BCMoF&R, $45,000) Landscape indicators of watershed status • (NSERC, $15,590) Climate change, disturbance, and tall shrub • dynamics in the Mackenzie Delta (Global Forest Science, $5,500) Quickbird high resolution satellite imagery for • riparian TEM classification (BCMoF&R, $25,714) Haida Gwaii 1937 air photo GIS project  • (Gwaii Trust Society, $614) Climate change, disturbance, and tall shrub • dynamics in the western Canadian artic and subarctic (T. Lantz) (AAAS, $29,429) GRAYSTON, S.J. Canada Research Chair in Soil Microbial • Ecology (CRC, $100,000) Plant-microbe interactions in forest soils • (NSERC, $40,000) Nutrient biogeochemistry in Athabasca oil sands • reclamation (NSERC, $25,000) Forest fertilization and identification of microbial • indicators to enhance C sequestration and reduce GHG emissions (NSERC, $103,768) Green Crop Research Network - 2d • Transforming plant carbon into soil carbon: process level controls on carbon sequestration (NSERC, $44,000) Green tree retention: A tool to maintain ecosystem • health and function (BCMoF&R, $105,099) Impact of nitrogen fertilization of coastal • Douglas-fir stands in British Columbia on forest productivity, carbon sequestration and greenhouse gas emissions (NSERC, $15,563) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 52 UBC Faculty of Forestry GULATI, S Open access, common pool resources and • non-timber values: a model for goverment intervention (BCMoF&R, $16,852) The effect of regulating sulfur dioxide • from power plants on the coal industry in the United States (Hampton Research Endowment Fund, $2,250) An economic analysis of the anti-dumping • law in Canada – Petitioning behavior, trade diversion and retaliation (Hampton Research Endowment Fund, $35,000) GUY, R.D. Comparative physiology of plant adaptation: • C and N isotope discrimination and trade-offs in traits related to resource acquisition in black cottonwood (NSERC, $44,000) British Columbia Flux Station of Fluxnet-• Canada: Influence of climate and disturbance on carbon cycling in forest and peatland ecosystems (Canadian Foundation for Climate and Atmospheric Sciences, $9,648) Identification and selection of fast-growing • poplar genotypes for carbon sequestration and biomass production (BIOCAP, $41,978) HINCH, S.G. Energetics, behaviour and fitness of • anadromous migrating fish (NSERC, $26,100) Abnormal migration and premature mortality • in Pacific salmon (NSERC, $156,250) Investigations to determine the cause of early • migration behaviour and magnitude of in-river survival and losses above Mission for adult late-run Fraser River sockeye (Pacific Salmon Commission, $90,720) A broad-scale investigation of the effects of • streamside clear-cut timber harvesting on small stream ecosystems in British Columbia: Analyses of large-scale databases to forecast impacts on physical and thermal habitats and their salmonid prey (BCMoF&R, $45,192) HOBERG, G. The challenge of institutional redesign: tenure, • competitiveness and sustainability (NCE, $183,000) Effecting Innovation: A preliminary evaluation • of the results-based regulatory regime of the Forest and Range Act (BCMoF&R, $13,230) HUMBLE, L. Canadian Barcode of Life Network  • (NSERC, $25,000)    INNES, J.L. Application of sustainable forest management • in a culturally-modified landscape (SSHRC, $24,000) How can pre-harvest evaluation data be used • to facilitate forests for tomorrow restoration activities and FREP stand-level biodiversity effectiveness evaluations in MPB areas? (BCMoE, BCMoF&R, $29,500) Improvement of social, economic and other • indicators of sutstainable forest management and tools for their integration (BCMoF&R, $38,929) Common ground for SFM criteria and • indicators in British Columbia – SFM criteria and indicator matrix online (Forest Research Extension Partnership, $8,000) KADLA, J.F. SENTINEL research network – Nanoscale • fibrous structures through electrospinning of novel cellulosic systems (NSERC, industry $23,000) The development of value-added bioproducts • from the bioconversion of lignocellulosics (NSERC, $75,000) SENTINEL research network – Nanoscale • fibrous structures through electrospinning of novel cellulosic systems (industry, $6,900) Chemical, mechanical, and durability • properties of mountain pine beetle infested timber (NRC, $28,000) Canada Research Chair in Advanced • Biomaterials (CRC, $100,000) Development of thick MPB strand based wood • composites (FII, $194,254) Development of MPB wood-cement and • wood-plastic composite products (FII, $127,841) Biopolymers – precursors to advanced • materials (NSERC, $26,960) Self-assembly of ordered microporous • materials from wood-based biopolymers (Canadian Forest Products Ltd., NSERC, $62,000) Log quality of mountain pine beetle • infested wood in relation to pulp and paper manufacture (FII, $92,715) Processing of pyrolysis oils for co-product • development and improved oil characteristics (NSERC, $51,400) SENTINEL-The Canadian Network •	 – Novel fibre structures for bioactive non-wovens (NSERC, $76,400)     EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 2006 Annual Report 53 KIMMINS, J.P. Canada Research Chair in Forest Ecosystem • Modelling (CRC, $200,000) Role of hybrid poplar plantations for wood, • farm diversification and carbon sequestration in Saskatchewan (NSERC, $30,000) Critical loadings of acid and nitrogen to • Georgia Basin ecosystems – modelling the ecological effects of nitrogen deposition (Environment Canada, $31,500) Complexity and scale in forest ecosystem • management and agroforestry modeling (NSERC, $25,000) Incorporation of wildlife habitat capability • into the multi-value, spatially-eplicit, ocmplex cutblock ecosystem management model LLEMS (BCMoF&R, $67,279) Defining boreal mixedwoods and exploring • their response to management and natural disturbance (fire, MPB) through spatially- explicit ecosystem management modeling (BCMoF&R, $71,400) KOZAK, R.A. Statistical process control of colour for wood • products (NSERC, $16,200) Wood in the human environment • (International Environmental Institute, $25,000) A proposed framework for the diffusion • of corporate responsibility practices in the forestry sector (International Environmental Institute, SSHRC, 28,000) Sustainable forest management public opinion • survey (co-investigator) (FII, $103,200) Using interactive forest planning models and • visualization of assess public preferences for tradeoffs among possible SFM futures (co- investigator) (Sustainable Forest Management Network, $145,060) KRZIC, M. Effects of land-use practices on soil compaction • (NSERC, $9,400) Yihai(Simon) Zhao: soil conditions and tree • growth in BC’s forests (BCMoF&R, $24,000) LAM, F. Structural performance of Japanese post and • beam shear wall system (Coast Forest and Lumber Association, $90,000) UBC 21- Procedures to qualify new • constructions and species of glulam beams (NRC, $54,075) Studies on strength of MSR lumber  • (industry, $9,693) Seismic performance of timber structural • systems (NSERC, $33,000)  Performance of floor panel  • (Ainsworth Lumber Co. Ltd., $93,967) Timber engineering education in China - • faculty exchange with Tongji University (CFI, $25,002) Advanced structural analysis program for • metal plated wood truss systems (Canadian Wood Council, Jager Building Systems Inc., NSERC, $42,148) Supplemental testing and analysis on the • properties of MPB lumber (FII, $68,250) Development of MPB wood-cement and wood- • plastic composite products (FII, $127,841) Development of MPB thick laminate wood • plate products (FII, $95,550) Development of thick MPB strand based wood • composites (co-investigator) (FII, $194,254) Lateral performance of shearwalls and • connections with laminated hemlock and russian redwood posts (Coast Forest Products Association, $60,000) Detection methods of internal checks and rots • in mountain pine beetle logs (FII, $59,850) Literature review on the strength properties • of BC coastal species wood products (FII, $2,100) Conversion of MPB sawmill residues to • flakes for OSB (Dunkley Lumber Ltd., FII, $167,475) SC: Machining of post and beam structure • (Canadian Forest Products Ltd., $1,573) Bending and tensile strength properties of • Australian slash pine and radiata pine (Coe Newnes McGehee Inc., $3,045) LARSON, B.C. The growth of natural regeneration under • different partial cut silvicultural systems (BCMoF&R, $29,358) Rating options for postattack cutting on • affected stands (BCMoF&R, $43,260) Forest dynamics basics curriculum •	 (Forest Research Extension Partnership, $20,000) LAWSON, P. Malcolm Knapp Research Forest  • (BCMoF&R, $38,220) LEMAY, V.M. Modeling natural regeneration following • mountain pine beetle attacks in the Southern and Central interior of BC (NRC, $64,500) Structural diversity measures and relationships • with remotely sensed data (NSERC, $15,000) LYONS, C.K. The mechanics of anisotropic materials applied • to the management of forests (NSERC, $15,000) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 54 UBC Faculty of Forestry MANESS, T.C. Multi-criteria strategic planning for sustainable • forest management (NSERC, $19,000) Feasability and conceptual design of a highly • flexible manufacturing facility (NSERC, $98,710) Decision support methods for simultaneous • assessment of timber and non-timber resource objectives (Canadian Forest Products Ltd., $110,000) Using interactive forest planning models and • visualization to assess public preferences for trade-offs among possible SFM futures (SFM, NCE, $123,301) MANSFIELD, S.D. Identification and selection of fast-growing • poplar genotypes for carbon sequestration and biomass production (BIOCAP, $83,957) Evaluating Canada’s underutilized species, • hybrid poplar, for the value-added industry (NRC, $80,000) Canada Research Chair in Wood & Fibre • Quality (CRC, $100,000) Elucidating cellulose biosynthesis in poplar • (NSERC, $19,320) Biomass improvement through genomics in • populus (NSERC, $43,666) Developing tools to select for robust •	 Populus genotypes capable of adapting to environmental change (NSERC, $40,450) Green Crop Research Network •	 – Manipulating lignin deposition (NSERC, $10,000) Genetic engineering of cellulose biosynthesis in • hardwood and softwood trees (USDoA, $40,501) Conifer forest health genomics (co-investigaor) • (Genome British Columbia $2,561,748) MARSHALL, P.L. Modeling natural regeneration following • mountain pine beetle attacks in the southern and central interior of BC (NRC, BCMoF&R, $75,915) MARTIN, K.M. Alpine and forest landbird ecology and • conservation research (Environment Canada, $67,500) Ecology of alpine and forest birds  • (NSERC, $35,300) Avian ecology and climate variability in Kluane • alpine ecosystems (NSERC, $10,000) Support for an NSERC – International Polar • Year award entitled “Climate forcing of alpine tundra ecosystems” (UBC VPR Research Development Fund, $7,500)  The effects of environmental variability on • parental effort, reproductive success and return rates in an alpine population of horned larks (NSTP, $7,000) Potential effects of climate change on breeding • biology and poopulation dynamics of rock and white-tailed ptarmigan in the southwest Yukon (NSTP, $5,000) Vehicle for northern alpine avian ecology and • climate variation (NSERC, $42,407) Potential effects of climate change on breeding • biology and population dynamics of rock and white-tailed ptarmigan in the Yukon Territory (UBC, Federal, $5,000) The effects of environmental variability on • parental effort, reproductive success and return rates in an alpine population of horned larks, (UBC, Federal, $7,000) McLEAN, J. Adelgid studies: taxonomy and life history • (BCMoF&R, $26,862) Survey for invasive lepidoptera in Greater • Vancouver (NRC, $23,550) Evaluation of the impact of N fertilization • on mountain pine beetle success in mature lodgepole pine stands at the leading edge of an infestation (BCMoF&R, $57,130) MEITNER, M.J. Public perceptions of mountain pine beetle • management alternatives (co-investigator) (NRC, $55,598) Social sustainability: strategies for definition, • measurement and management (NCE, $11,985) A systems approach to integrating ecological, • economic and social values within the SFM framework for Tree Farm Licence 49 (NCE, $103,500) Developing new technologies to support • the translation of complex enviornmental information into knowledge (NSERC, $17,200) Developing a cumulative effects model • of forest aesthetics at the landscape level: automating the spatial design and planning of variable retention (BCMoF&R, $36,750) Extension of ongoing research on existing • tools and software to aid in the creation of information from existing GIS data sets (Envision Sustainability Tools Inc., $19,250)     EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 2006 Annual Report 55 MITCHELL, S.J. Ecology and management of riparian - stream • ecosystems: a large-scale experiment using alternative streamside management techniques (BCMoF&R, $7,035) Incorporating the effects of windthrow after • retention harvesting into TASS and TIPSY (BCMoF&R, $18,370) Wind drag on conifer crowns  • (NSERC, $26,000) Effect of stand structure and riparian buffer • design on wind damage susceptibility and large woody debris recruitment (BCMoF&R, $67,562) Wind hazard assessment for forested state trust • lands in coastal Washington State. (Washington State Natural Resources Agency, $50,000) MOORE, R. Forest hydrology•	  (donation, $10,000) NELSON, J.D. Exploring opportunities for mitigating the • ecological impacts of current and future beetle MPB outbreaks through improved planning: a focus on Northeastern BC (NRC, $104,475) Public perceptions of mountain pine beetle • management alternatives (co-investigator) (NRC, $55,598) A systems approach to integrating ecological, • economic and social values within the SFM framework for Tree Farm Licence 49 (co- investigator (NCE, $103,500) Decision support systems for forest land use • planning (NSERC, $25,000) PEARSON, A. Vancouver Island regeneration study manuscript • preparation (International Forest Products Ltd., $13,000) Baseline riparian forest conditions for Kennedy • Lake Restoration Project (International Forest Products Ltd., $40,000) PRESCOTT, C.E. British Columbia Flux Station of Fluxnet-• Canada: Influence of climate and disturbance on carbon cycling in forest and peatland ecosystems (NSERC, Canadian Foundation for Climate and Atmospheric Sciences, $6,268) Nutrient biogeochemistry in Athabasca oil sands • reclamation (co-investigator) (NSERC, $25,000) Influence of soil fauna on litter decomposition • (NSERC, $19,320) SCHIRP: ecology and management of • ericaceous shrub-dominated ecosystems in coastal BC (BCMoF&R, $54799) PRION, H. Timber connections for seismic applications • (NSERC, $22,000) Junior Industrial Research Chair in design • engineering (NSERC, $40,000) RICHARDSON, J.S. Variation in detritus-based food webs and • community structure based on quality of organic matter (NSERC, $20,000) Human impacts on water quantity and • quality, the implications for ecological and socio-economic processes, and policy development in the South Saskatchewan River Basin (CWN, NCE, $12,000) Alternative indicators of the integrity • of stream function as an assessment of sustainable forest management (BCMoF&R, $74,283) Definition and protection of habitat of the • coeur d-alene salamander (WWFC, $10,872) Aquatic sustainability indicator development • in British Columbia (BCMoE, $15,000) Ecology and management of riparian - stream • ecosystems: a large-scale experiment using alternative streamside management techniques (BCMoF&R, $147,442) Downed wood in riparian areas and its • contribution to stand-level biodiversity (BCMoF&R, $32,251) Long-term trends in amphibians in riparian • reserves: are riparian reserves effective for their conservation? (BCMoF&R, $22,281) Evaluation of the relationship between • productivity and condition of Coho salmon and habitat features of restores off-channel ponds (BC Pacific Salmon Forum, $25,000) RITLAND, K.M. Population genomics of plants  • (NSERC, $80,000) Conifer forest health genomics (co-• investigator) (Genome British Columbia, $2,561,748) Poplar genetics project in the Genetic Data • Centre (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, $18,500) RUDDICK, J.N.R. Wood preservation – Factors impacting on the • performance of wood preserving chemicals (BASF Aktiengesellschaft, $24,552) Wood preservation  • (Arch Wood Protection Inc., $6,721) The role of nitrogen compounds in the • fixation of copper in wood (NSERC, $31,900)  EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 56 UBC Faculty of Forestry SADDLER, J.N. Participation of Forest Products Biotechnology, • UBC, in the Biomass Consortium on Applied Fundamentals (NRC, $31,593) Substrate and enzyme factors that affect the • efficient hydrolysis of cellulose to ethanol (NSERC, $22,000) Infrastructure operating funds – Bioprocessing • Centre for Sustabinable Fuels – Operations (CFI, $75,000) IEA Bioconversion Task •	 (IEA, $274,152) Bioprocessing Centre for sustainable fuels  • (CFI, Forintek Canada Corp., $7,153) The development of value-added bioproducts • from the bioconversion of lignocellulosics (NSERC, $75,000) Softwood residues-to-ethanol scale-up & • bottleneck reduction (NRC, $240,585) The development of biorefinery technologies • for conversion of softwood residues to ethanol and co-products (NSERC, $98,467) SHEPPARD, S.R.J. Public perceptions of mountain pine beetle • management alternatives (co-investigator) (NRC, $55,598) A systems approach to integrating ecological, • economic and social values within the SFM framework for Tree Farm Licence 49 (co- investigator) (NCE, $103,500) Social sustainability: strategies for definition, • measurement and management (NCE, $9,439) Development and testing of advanced • landscape visualization (NSERC, $14,800) Canfor SFM public opinion survey • (Canadian Forest Products Ltd., $108,800) Future visioning of local climate change • scenarios with integrated geomatics/visualization systems (BCMoE, Geomatics for Informed Decisions, NCE, $75,000) A synthesis of BC public perception survey • results and techniques for quanifying social indicators in forest planning (BCMoF&R, $36,382) Visualizing the industrial north: exploring • new ways to engage and inform the public on extremely large projects (co-investigator) (SSHRC, $27,000) SIMARD, S.W. Cultivation •	 Toona ciliata var. australis (F. Muell.) in subtropical mixed species plantations in Misiones, Argentina (Danzer Forestacion S.A., $5,557) Nutrient dymanics in the mycorrhizosphere of • Douglas-fir seedings establishing after the BC wildfires of 2003 (NSERC, $35,306)  Predicting development and productivity • of southern interior mixed species stands following mountain pine beetle attack (BCMoF&R, $57,855) CFI infrastructure operating funds  • (CFI, $5,000) Determining stand level structures in dry • Douglas-fir forests that maintain appropriate levels of ectomycorrihizal genetic diversity to facilitate Douglas-fir regeneration (BCMoF&R, $46,777) Analysis of insect, disease, and factors • affecting post-free-growing lodgepole pine in southern interior British Columbia (BCMoF&R, $29,996) Role of common mycorrhizal networks in • plant community dynamics (NSERC, $35,000) Conifer/broadleaf mixture experiments in the • southern interior of BC (BCMoF&R, $32,623) Effects of partial retention and common • mycorrihizal networks on seedling recruitment in Douglas-fir forests across British Columbia (BCMoF&R, $52,500) PROBE (PRotocol for Operational Brushing • Evaluations) (BCMoF&R, $29,400) In situ •	 ecophysiology of ectomycorrhizal associations (NSERC, $1,150) Improving predictions of juvenile tree growth • in complex mixtures for sustainable forest management (BCMoF&R, $19,999) Effects of young stand silviculture on conifer/• broadleaf mixtures in seral ICH forests of southern interior BC (BCMoF&R, $11,277) Ectomycorrhizae and networks: their role in • facilitating Douglas-fir regeneration under water, site and climatic stresses (BCMoF&R, $30,000) Predicting development and productivity • of southern interior mixed species stands through calibration and modelling (BCMoF&R, $46,998) Carbon-flux and plant-microbial community • dynamics in low-Arctic tundra (Government of Canada, $36,148) Soil diversity and function in forest • ecosystems (NSERC, $48,109) SMITH, G.D. Investigation of the resination process for • oriented strand board (NSERC, $25,100) Development of thick MPB strand based • wood composites (co-investigator) (FII, $194,254)    EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH 2006 Annual Report 57 EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED RESEARCH SOWLATI, T. UBC 20 – life cycle analysis of windows for • North American residential market (NRC, $54,000) Efficiency measurement and improvement in • the Canadian wood industry (NSERC, $12,000) Modeling of off-gassing for wood pellets • (NSERC, $111,900) SULLIVAN, T.P. Incremental silviculture of lodgepole pine and • non-timber forest products (BCMoF&R, $31,500) Impact of cattle foraging on understory plant • biodiversity (range health) using long-term exclosures (BCMoF&R, $37,800) Group selection systems to maintain caribou • habitat in high elevation forests (ESSFwc3) in central BC-Small Mammal Component (BCMoF&R, $30,000) Stand structure and maintenance of • biodiversity in green-tree retention stands at 30 years after harvest: A vision into the future (BCMoF&R, $54,600) Vole population and seedling damage • monitoring with diversionary feeding methods (BCMoF&R, $48,300) Dry forests and grasslands: Stand structures, • habitat, and small mammals as indicators of biodiverstiy (BCMoF&R, $44,100) Vole populations, grass seeding, and • management of feeding damage to trees in forest plantations (BCMoF&R, $207,900) TINDALL, D.B. The power of “Giant Trees”: Exploring • audience reception of environmental frames (Hampton Research Endowment Fund, $20,000) Understanding perspectives and resolving • conflicts over the ethical treatment of food animals (SSHRC, $56,384) Linking framing and social network analysis in • social movements research: A mixed methods approach (SSHRC, $10,250) Understanding the social structural basis of • environmental activism and pro-environmental behaviour: regional, temporal, and sectoral comparisons (SSHRC, $51,957) TROSPER, R. Institutional conditions of success  • (FPAC, $5,000) Gifts, chiefs and contingency – research • associate funding (NCE, $20,000) A participatory approach to Aboriginal tenure • reform in Canada (NCE, $41,500) Contemporary and traditional values of a • landless Cree First Nation in northern Ontario (SSHRC, $35,312) Common knowledge, values and perceptions • of sustainable forest management held by First Nations communities (BCMoF&R, $97,650) WATTS. S. Status of and recent trend in forestry-related • research in Canada, 2005 (BCMoF&R, $23,625) WEILER, M. Integrated sensor web infrastructure for • watershed monitoring (NCE, $6,000) Tools for generating maps of hydrologically • sensitive areas for use in forest operations planning (NCE, $38,675) Infrastructure operating funds •	 (CFI, $7,500) Russell Creek water quantity modeling project • (BCMoF&R, $90,300) Water and solute response of runoff generation • processes (NSERC, $23,500) Tsitika River Sediment Budgets Project: • Effectiveness evaluation of road deactivation at Russell Creek using a sediment (BCMoF&R, $40,000) Forest management in interior BC: moving • beyond equivalent cut area (BCMoF&R, $94,999) Mountain pine beetle effects on hydrology: • Input characteristics and implications of the proposed approach with a larger catchment. (BCMoE, $20,000) WELLS, R. Effective landscape planning approaches to • sustain biodiversity in the managed forests of southeast British Columbia (BCMoF&R, BCMoE, $40,621) WOOD, P.M. Conifer forest health genomics (co-• investigator) (Genome British Columbia, $2,561,748) Writing WELL: Writing Effectively, Learn for • Life (TLEF, $46,000) The case for listing western red cedar •	 (Thuja plicata) in CITES (Imajo, $5,000) ZHANG, Y. Cumulative watershed effects of forestry • practices on stream ecosystems (BCMoF&R, $79,978) 58 UBC Faculty of Forestry THIS LIST INCLUDES documents published between April 1, 2005 and March 31, 2006. Names appearing in bold-face type are those of UBC Forestry Faculty members. For further information on any of these publications (many of which are available in libraries), please contact the appropriate Faculty member directly. Ackom, E., and P. McFarlane. 2006. Impact of technological changes in the North American forest industry. pp. 33-46 in Proc. Second International Conference on Environmentally Compatible Forest Products. Porto, Portugal. Akindele, S.O., and V.M. LeMay. 2006. Development of tree volume equations for common timber species in tropical rain forest areas of Nigeria. Forest Ecol. Manage. 226:41-48. Alamouti, S.M., J.J. Kim, and C. Breuil. 2006. A new Leptographium species associated with the northern spruce engraver, Ips perturbatus, in western Canada. Mycologia 98:149-160. Alamouti, S., J.-J. Kim, L. Humble, A. Uzunovic, and C. Breuil. 2007. Ophiostomatoid fungi associated with the northern spruce engraver, Ips perturbatus, in western Canada. Antonie van Leuwenhoek 167:239-34. Alexiadis, P., D.H. Cohen, R.A. Kozak, S. Avramidis, and J. Welling. 2006. Canadian kiln drying survey: benchmarks of problems and issues and a comparison to Europe. J. I. Wood Sci. 17(4):183-193. Ally, D., and K. Ritland. 2006. A case study: looking at the effects of fragmentation on genetic structure in different life history stages of old-growth mountain hemlock (Tsuga mertensiana). J. Heredity 98:73-78. Anand, R., L. Paul, and C.P. Chanway. 2006. Research on endophytic bacteria: Recent advances with forest trees. pp. 89-106 in B. Schulz, C. Boyle and T.N. Sieber (eds.) Soil Biology, Vol. 9 Microbial Root Endophytes. Springer-Verlag, Berlin. Anderson, A.E., J.D. Nelson, and R.G. D’Eon. 2006. Determining optimal road class and deactivation strategies using dynamic programming. Can. J. For. Res. 36:1509-1518. Appaw, C., R.D. Gilbert, S.A. Khan, and J.F. Kadla. 2007. Viscoelastic behaviour of cellulose acetate in a mixed solvent system. Biomacromolecules 8:1541-1547. Astrup R., and B.C. Larson. 2006. Variability of species-specific crown openness for mature boreal aspen and spruce. Forest Ecol. Manage. 228:241-250. Avramidis, S., L. Iliadis, and S.D. Mansfield. 2006. Wood dielectric loss factor prediction with artificial neural networks. Wood Sci. Technol. 40:563-574. Avramidis, S., and H. Wu. 2006. Artificial neural network and mathematical modeling comparative analysis of nonisothermal diffusion of moisture in wood. Holz als Roh und Werkstoff. Published online, http://www. springerlink.com/content/g755888088tm17pu/ ?p=6635caf9a51b4ab1a5e85bca0c8644c4?=0 Bailey, J., and P.M. Wood. 2006. Public participation in forest genomics in British Columbia. p. 80 in Proc. Genomics and society: towards a socially robust science. Centre for Society and Genomics. Amsterdam, Netherlands. Barrett, J.D., F. Lam, F. Rouger, and Y. Wang. 2006. The proposed ISO strength class system: An update. In Proc. 9th WCTE. Portland USA (CD). Bérubé,Y., J. Zhuang, D. Rungis, S. Ralph, J. Bohlmann, and K. Ritland. 2007. Characterization of EST-SSRs in loblolly pine and spruce. Tree Genet. Genomics 10.1007/ s11295-006-0061-1. Berlin, A., M.Balakshin, N. Gilkes, J.F. Kadla, V. Maximenko, S. Kubo, and J. Saddler. 2006. Inhibition of cInhibition of cellulase, xylanase and ß-glucosidase activities by softwood lignin preparationsellulase, xylanase and ß-glucosidase activities by softwood lignin preparations. J. Biotechnol. 125:198-209. Blevins, L.L., C.E. Prescott, and A.V. Niejenhuis. 2006. The effect of phosphorus fertilization on nitrogen and phosphorus deficient sites on northern Vancouver Island. Forest Ecol. Manage. 234:116-122. Bondar, C.A., K. Zeron, and J.S. Richardson. 2006. Risk-sensitive foraging by juvenile signal crayfish (Pacifastacus leniusculus).  Can. J. Zool. 84:1693-1697. Bower, A.D., and S.N. Aitken. 2006. Genetics of cold hardiness in whitebark pine. Can. J. For. Res. 36:1842-1850. Bowering, M., V.M. LeMay, and P.L. Marshall. 2006. Effects of forest roads on the growth of adjacent lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta Dougl. var. latifolia Englem.) trees.  Can. J. Forest Res. 36:919-929. Boyland, M., J. Nelson, F. Bunnell, and R. D’Eon. 2006. An application of fuzzy set theory for seral- class constraints in forest planning models. Forest Ecol. Manage. 223(1-3):395-402. FACULTY PUBLICATIONS 2006 Annual Report 59 FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Bradic, S., and S. Avramidis. 2006. Longitudinal air permeability of pinewood with beetle transmitted blue-stain. Holz als Roh und Werkstoff. Published online. http://www.springeronline.com/sgw/cda/ frontpage/0,11855,5-111-2-71152-0,00.html Bradic, S., and S. Avramidis. 2006. Impact of compression wood and slope of grain on timber drying of second growth hemlock. Prerada Drveta (Wood Processing) J. 4(15- 16):3-11. Bull, G.Q. 2006. The role of emerging countries in the paper and forest products world markets: Item 4, role of emerging countries. Published online. http://www.fao.org/forestry/webview/ media?mediaId=10759&langId=1. 5pp FAO. Advisory Committee on Paper and Wood Products. 47th Session. China. Rome, Italy. Bull, G.Q., and J. Williams. 2006. The BC forest products sector in a globally competitive market:developing a strategic response. BC Forum on Economics and Policy. 85 pp. Bulmer, C.E., M.G. Schmidt, M. Krzic, and V. Blouin. 2006. Soil mechanical resistance and water content in BC’s forest soils. pp. 21-22 in Proc. of the Annual Conference of the Canadian Society of Soil Science. Banff, AL. Canam, T., J.-Y. Park, K. Yu, M.M. Campbell, D.D. Ellis, and S.D. Mansfield. 2006. Varied growth, biomass and cellulose content in tobacco expressing yeast-derived invertases. Planta. 224:1315-1327. Chedgy, R.J., C.R, Daniels, J. Kadla, and C. Breuil. 2007. Screening fungi tolerant to Western red cedar (Thuja plicata Donn) extractives. Part 1. Mild extraction by ultrasonication and quantification of extractives by reverse-phase HPLC. Holzforschung 61:190-194. Chen, Y., F. Lam, and J.D. Barrett. 2006. Bending strength and modulus of elasticity of BC coastal timbers. In Proc. 9th WCTE. Portland, USA. (CD). Chuine, I., G.E. Rehfeldt and S.N. Aitken. 2006. Height growth determinants in pines: a case study of Pinus contorta and Pinus monticola. Can. J. For. Res. 36:1059-1066. Cohen, S., D. Nelson, S. Smith, T. Neale, B. Taylor, M. Barton, W. Merritt, Y. Alila, P. Shepherd, R. McNeill, J. Tansey, J. Carmichael, and S. Langsdale. 2006. Learning with local help: Expanding the dialogue on climate change and water management in the Okanagan Region. Climatic Change 75:331- 358. Published online. DOI:10.1007/s10584- 006-9336-6 Springer. Cooke, S.J., and S.G. Hinch. 2006. Fisheries employment in Canada. pp. 135-150 in D.A. Hewitt, W.E. Pine, III, and A.V. Zale, (eds.) The AFS guide to fisheries employment, 2nd edition. American Fisheries Society, Bethesda, Maryland, USA. Cooke, S.J., S.G. Hinch, G.T. Crossin, D.A. Patterson, K.K. English, M.C. Healey, J.M. Shrimpton, G. Van Der Kraak, and A.P. Farrell. 2006. Mechanistic basis of individual mortality in Pacific salmon during spawning migrations. Ecology 84:88–97. Cooke, S.J., S.G. Hinch, G.T. Crossin, D.A. Patterson, K.K. English, J.M. Shrimpton, G. Van Der Kraak, and A.P. Farrell. 2006. Physiology of individual late-run Fraser River sockeye salmon Oncorhynchus nerka sampled in the ocean correlates with fate during spawning migration. Can. J. Fish. Aquat. Sci. 63:1469-1480. Cooperman, M.S., and S.G. Hinch. 2006. Scientific assessment of restoration projects: evaluating the effectiveness of restoration actions in the southern interior of British Columbia. Final contract report for project F1651-050010, report prepared for The Pacific Salmon Commission, Vancouver, British Columbia, and Fisheries and Oceans Canada - Vancouver, Vancouver, British Columbia. Cooperman, M.S., S.G. Hinch, S. Bennett, J.T. Quigley, R.V. Galbraith, and M.A. Branton. 2006. Rapid assessment of the effectiveness of engineered off-channel habitats in the southern interior of British Columbia for coho salmon production. Canadian Manuscript Report of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences. 2768:v + 30 pgs. Coops, N.C., S.B. Coggins, and W.A. Kurz. 2007. Mapping the environmental limitations to growth of coastal Douglas-fir stands on Vancouver Island, British Columbia. Tree Physiology. 27:805-815. Coops, N.C., M. Wulder, and J. White. 2006. Integrating remotely sensed and ancillary data sources to characterize a mountain pine beetle infestation. Remote Sens. Environ. 105:83-97. Coops, N.C., M. Wulder, and J. White. 2006. Identifying and describing forest disturbance and spatial pattern: data selection issues and methodological implications. pp. 33- 60 in M. Wulder, S. Franklin (eds.), Forest Disturbance and Spatial Pattern: Remote Sensing and GIS Approaches. Taylor and Francis. CRC Press. Coops, N.C., M. Johnson, M. Wulder, and J. White. 2006. Assessment of Quickbird high spatial resolution imagery to detect red- attack damage due to mountain pine beetle infestation. Remote Sens. Environ. 103:67-80. 60 UBC Faculty of Forestry FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Coops, N.C., A. Black, R.S. Jassal, J.A. Trofymow, and K. Morgenstern. 2007. Comparison of MODIS, eddy covariance determined and physiologically modelled gross primary production (GPP) in a Douglas-fir forest stand. Remote Sens. Environ. 107(3):385-401. Coops, N.C., T. Hilker, M. Wulder, B. St-Onge, A. Siggins, G. Newhnam, and J.A. Trofymow. 2007. Estimating canopy structure of Douglas-fir forest stands from discrete-return LIDAR  Trees-Struct. Funct. 21(3):295-310. Craig, V., W. Klenner, M.C. Feller, and T. Sullivan. 2006. Relationships between deer mice and downed wood in managed forests of southern British Columbia. Can. J. For. Res. 36:2189-2203. Dai, Q., R.D. Gilbert, S. A. Khan, and J.F. Kadla. 2006. Rheological behavior of lyotropic (acetyl) (ethyl) cellulose solutions with different chiroptical properties. Cellulose 13:213-223. De Groot, J.D., S.G. Hinch, and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Effects of logging second-growth forests on headwater populations of coastal cutthroat trout: a 6-year, multi-stream, before-and-after field experiment. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 136:211-226. Diguistini, S., S.G. Ralph, Y.W. Lim, R. Holt, S. Jones, J. Bolhmann, and C. Breuil. 2007. Generation and annotation of expressed sequence tags (ESTs) from the blue-stain fungus Ophiostoma clavigerum, a mountain pine beetle (Dendroctonus ponderose) associated pathogen. FEMS Microbiol. Letters 267:151-158. Drever, M.C., and K. Martin. 2007. Spending time in the forest: responses of cavity nesters to temporal changes in forest health in interior British Columbia. pp. 236-251 in J. Bissonnette and I. Storch (eds.), Temporal Explicitness in Landscape Ecology; Understanding Wildlife Responses to Changes in Time. Springer-Verlag, New York, USA. Durall, D.M., S. Gamiet, S.W. Simard, L. Kudrna, and S.M. Sakakibara. 2006. 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FACULTY PUBLICATIONS 70 UBC Faculty of Forestry Waring, R.H., N.C. Coops, W. Fan, and J. Nightingale. 2006. MODIS enhanced vegetation index predicts tree species richness across forested ecoregions in the contiguous U.S.A. Rem. Sen. Environ.103:218-226. Weiler, M., and J.J. McDonnell. 2007. Conceptualizing lateral preferential flow and flow networks and simulating the effects on gauged and ungauged hillslopes. Water Resour. Res. 43:W03403. Wells, R., and J. Nelson. 2006. Arrow IFPA Extension Note 4: SFM Basecase analysis: The lemon landscape unit pilot project. BC J. Ecosyst. Manage. 7(1):67-75. White, A., G.Q. Bull, and S. Maginnis. 2006. Subsidies for industrial plantations: turning controversy into opportunity. Aborvitae 31:15. Wiebe, K.L., W.D. Koenig, and K. Martin. 2006. Evolution of clutch size in cavity-excavating birds: the nest site limitation hypothesis revisited. Am.Nat. 167:343-353. Wilford, D.J., J.L. Innes, and D.L. Hogan. 2006. Protection forests: Recognizing and maintaining the forest influence with regard to hydrogeomorphic processes. Forest, Snow and Landscape Research 80(1):7-10. Wilson, S., and P. Arcese. 2006. Nest depredation, brood parasitism and reproductive variation in island song sparrow populations. The Auk 123:784-794. Winkler, R.D., and R.D. Moore. 2006. Variability in snow accumulation patterns within forest stands on the interior plateau of British Columbia, Canada. Hydrol. Process. 20:3683-3695. Wipfli, M.S., J.S. Richardson, and R.J. Naiman. 2007. Ecological linkages between headwaters and downstream ecosystems: Transport of organic matter, invertebrates, and wood down headwater channels. J. Am. Water Resour. As. 43:72-85. Wood, P.M. 2006. Sustainability, biodiversity, and western governance. UBC Faculty of Forestry Newsletter Branchlines 17(2):6-7. Wood, P.M. 2006. Professional reliance: consistently good decision-making. BC Forest Prof. 13(6):10-11. Wood, P.M. 2006. Western governance and species-at-risk policies. pp. 75-80 in Proc. Multi-Disciplinary Approaches to Recovering Caribou in Mountain Ecosystems. Columbia Mountain Institute of Applied Ecology. Revelstoke, BC.  Wood, P.M., and J. Bailey. 2007. Ethical issues in forest genomics: Stakeholder persepectives in British Columbia. p. 60 in Proc. 4th CESAGen/CSG International Conference: Genetics and Society – Retrospects and Prospects. The Royal Society, London. Wu, H., and S. Avramidis. 2006. Prediction of timber kiln drying rates by neural networks. Dry. Technol. 24:1-5. Wulder, M., J. White, B. Bentz, F. Alvarez, and N.C. Coops. 2006. Estimating the probability of mountain pine beetle red-attack damage, Remote Sens. Environ. 101:150-166. Yamada, T., T-F Yeh, H-M Chang, L. Li, V. L. Chiang, and J.F. Kadla. 2006. Rapid analysis of transgenic trees using transmittance near infrared spectroscopy. Holzforschung 60:24- 28. Yeh, T-f, J. Braun, B. Goldfarb, H-m. Chang, and J.F. Kadla. 2006. Morphological and chemical variations between juvenile wood, mature wood, and compression wood of loblolly pine (Pinus taeda L.). Holzforschung 60:1-8. Yeh, T-f, R.M. Cameron, B. Goldfarb, H-m Chang, and J.F. Kadla. 2006. Utilization of polar metabolite profiling in the comparison of juvenile wood and compression wood in loblolly pine (Pinus taeda) Tree Phys. 26:1497- 1503. Yeh, T-f, J. Braun, B. Goldfarb, H-m. Chang, and J.F. Kadla. 2006. Morphological and chemical variations between juvenile wood, mature wood and compression wood in loblolly pine (Pinus taeda) Holzforschung 60:1-8. Young, J.L, S.G. Hinch, S.J. Cooke, G.T. Crossin, D.A. Patterson, A.P. Farrell, G. Van Der Kraak, A. Lotto, A.Lister, M.C. Healey, and K. English. 2006. Physiological and energetic correlates of en route mortality for abnormally early migrating adult sockeye salmon in the Thompson River, British Columbia. Can. J. Fish. Aquat. Sci. 63:1469- 1480. Young, J.L., Z.B. Bornik, M.L. Marcotte, K.N. Charlie, G.N. Wagner, S.G. Hinch, and S.J. Cooke. 2006. Integrating physiology and life history to improve marine fisheries management and conservation. Fish Fisheries 7:262-283. Zhao, Y., M. Krzic, C.E. Bulmer, M.G. Schmidt, and S. Simard. 2006. Soil properties affecting compactability of forest soils in British Columbia. pp. 147-148 in Proc. Annual Conference of the Canadian Society of Soil Science. May, Banff, AL. FACULTY PUBLICATIONS 2006 Annual Report 71 Ph o to : J a m ie  M ye rs 72 UBC Faculty of Forestry FACULTY DEVELOPMENT AND ALUMNI OVER RECENT YEARS the Faculty of Forestry has sought to strengthen our connections with alumni and those in the broader community to raise awareness and understanding of the diversity of programs and research in our Faculty that we term ‘forestry’. Many of the projects that have been generously supported over the previous year by our alumni and friends have made a significant contribution to helping us reach out to the community; to building our research capacity; and to providing our students with the financial support and facilities needed to further their academic endeavours. It is with this support that the Faculty can continue to promote itself as a world leader in Forestry research and education. For the period April 2006 to March 2007 the Faculty of Forestry raised $1,881,005 in gifts, contributions and pledges in support of student awards, research, endowments and upgrading of our facilities. Forestry Alumni Support The Faculty of Forestry would like to thank forestry alumni for their generous and continued support of our programs and students. This year’s annual appeal raised $54,189.45 in support of projects such as the Loon Lake Redevelopment ($24,744), the Dean of Forestry Scholarship Fund ($7,022), the John Worrall Alumni Bursary in Forestry ($4,877), and the Forestry student lounge known as the “Treehouse.” The Faculty would also like to recognize the contributions of the numerous alumni volunteers and thank them for their continued dedication to the many events and Faculty activities throughout the year. Events Major alumni and development events held during the year included: The Malcolm Knapp Research Forest Spring • Camp Tour and BBQ was held in April 2006, in conjunction with the 3rd year students annual Spring Camp. The event included tours of forestry research sites, the new sawmill, the log building training facility and the student thinning exercise. Later in the day the group also visited the almost complete Walter C. Koerner Forestry Centre and enjoyed a presentation from a team of 4th year students on their recent research project that was undertaken with the Katzie First Nations. Alumni, current students, industry partners and • friends joined the Faculty in April of 2006 to celebrate the 10th Anniversary of the UBC Wood Products Processing Program. The event included receptions, speakers and an open house at the Centre for Advanced Wood Processing at UBC in Vancouver. In May 2006 the Faculty of Forestry hosted a • Convocation morning tea for students, parents, alumni and guests to celebrate the achievements of graduating Faculty of Forestry students, both undergraduate and graduate. Mike Apsey (’61) gave a warm and humorous speech congratulating the students, and welcoming them to the ranks of the over 4500 UBC forestry alumni. UBC welcomed alumni and friends during • Alumni Weekend, September 14 – 16, 2006. The weekend included such events as breakfast with the president, exhibits, tours and presentations. An informal lunch was held for Forestry alumni in the Forest Sciences Centre and included a special presentation to honour Bart van der Kamp (BSF ’64) for his outstanding contribution to student education and research during his 40 year career with the Faculty. Donor gifts and contributions to the Faculty of Forestry – 2006/07 Area of designation $  pledged % of $ pledged $ received % of $ received Scholarships, Bursaries and Awards 	 Peter	N.	Affleck	Graduate	Scholarship	($32,950)  Dean of Forestry Scholarship ($7,311) 244,874 13 168,150 6 Property, Building and Equipment  Loon Lake redevelopment ($447,719)  Treeehouse ($5,521) 471,553 25 1,399,306 45 Research  BC Forum on Forest Economics & Policy ($215,000) 231,500 12 116,500 4 Academic Programs  CAWP Partnership Program ($46,750) 191,956 10 67,455 2 Endowments and Chairs  BC Leadership Chair in Advanced Forest Products ($534,625)  Chair in Wood Building Design and Construction ($200,484) 741,122 40 1,336,871 43 total donations & contributions 1,881,005 100 3,088,283 100 Katrina Evans B.Sc.F. Director of Development 604–822–8716 katrina.evans@ubc.ca Rowena Anderson B.E.S., M.A.Sc. Development Officer 604–827–4542 rowena.anderson@ubc.ca Jenna McCann B.A. Development Coordinator 604–822–8787 jenna.mccann@ubc.ca 2006 Annual Report 73 Bruce Larson, head of the Department of Forest • Resources Management, welcomed forestry graduates and spouses to our Northern Alumni Event, held in Prince George, on the evening of November 17, 2006. The Faculty plans to hold this event every second year. AChIEvEMENtS IN 2006 – 07 Opening of the Walter C. Koerner Forestry • Centre at Loon Lake on October 26th 2006. The new building is now the premier facility on site and provides overnight accommodation for 40 people. The Koerner Centre is available as a conference and retreat facility for forestry, community and corporate groups, as well as alumni class reunions. The Faculty is proud to have installed a Loon Lake donor wall within the Koerner Centre that will honour cumulative gifts totalling over $500 toward the redevelopment of Loon Lake. Fundraising continued for the Chair in Wood • Building, Design and Construction with a further $200,484 received during the 2006/07 financial year. The endowment has now reached $2,022,500. Funding continued for the CAWP • Industry Partnership Program in support of student scholarships, recruitment and co-op, equipment purchases and hiring of industry experts for training. The following companies are CAWP Partners as of March 31: Goodfellow, Interforest, Raywal Kitchens, Tolko, Unison Windows and Weyerhaeuser. A fundraising plan for the BC Forum on • Forest Economics and Policy was developed as it moves into its second phase. To-date the Forum has been successfully stimulating dialogue on economics and policy issues relating to the forestry industry throughout the province on such topics as BC Forest Sector Competitiveness, Land Tenure and Management, Economic Impacts of the mountain pine beetle, Community Economies and Value Focused Forestry. The First Nations Council of Advisors, in • partnership with the Faculty, developed a new aboriginal forestry strategy entitled “Furthering Aboriginal Forestry: A Strategic Plan for 2007- 2010”. Fundraising and implementation plans for the next three years are in the process of being developed. Eight new student awards were established • and will provide an additional $14,050 in support for our students. New awards include the: Weyerhaeuser Award/Scholarship in Forestry, Weyerhaeuser Aboriginal Award in Forestry, Tolko Industries Ltd. Scholarship in Forestry, Canadian Institute of Forestry Medal and Prize, FMIBC Scholarship in Forestry, Kenneth Graham Memorial Scholarship, Bart van der Kamp Prize in Forestry and the Peter N. Affleck Memorial Graduate Scholarship in Forest Policy. PlANS FoR 2007 – 08 In the coming year the Faculty’s Alumni and Development Program will assist the Faculty to secure the resources and its community connections to build on existing priority projects and develop new projects as detailed below: Continue to strengthen our relations with our • alumni and supporters. Attention to connecting with alumni throughout the Province will remain a priority, as well as developing areas where our alumni can be more involved in mentoring our students and new graduates. Increase financial support available to our • students through scholarships, bursaries, prizes and awards. Secure remaining $2.25 million of matching • support required to establish the BC Leadership Chair in Advanced Forest Products Manufacturing Technology. This is the only BC Leadership Chair focused on the forest sector and improving BC, and Canada’s, global competitiveness through technical innovation. Finalize funding to complete the redevelopment • of the Loon Lake Research and Education Centre. Focus will be on securing funding and in-kind materials for the new cabins as well as other infrastructural and landscape improvements. Strengthen support for forest economics and • policy research in the Faculty through the BC Forum in Forest Economics and Policy, and the establishment of a Chair in Forest Resource Economics. Implement the Faculty’s new Aboriginal • Forestry Strategy. In particular secure support for new Aboriginal Coordinator and associated recruitment programs; student financial aid; and developing extension programs. Secure support for two Chairs in Forest Health • – forest entomology and forest pathology - to fill faculty retirements in these areas. Continue support for the Centre for Applied • Conservation Research (CACR) and graduate education. Continue to increase the number of industry • members for the CAWP Industry Partnership Program. Once again, the students, faculty and staff at the Faculty of Forestry wish to thank all those who have contributed their time, interest and support for the Faculty throughout the last year. FACULTY DEVELOPMENT AND ALUMNI Ph o to : J a m ie  M ye rs PRoDUCtIoN INFoRMAtIoN This Annual Report was created using both Apple and Windows platforms running Adobe’s InDesign CS and Photoshop CS applications. Cover: Cornwall cover coated 10 pt. C1S. text: Titan dull 80 lbs. Questions concerning this report or requests for mailing list updates, deletions or additions should be directed to: Dr. Susan Watts, R.P.F. Annual Report Editor Faculty	of	Forestry,	Dean’s	Office Forest Sciences Centre University of British Columbia 2005 – 2424 Main Mall Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1Z4 CANADA Phone: 604–822–6316 Fax:  604–822–8645 E-mail: sue.watts@ubc.ca Printed in Canada using acid-free, elemental chlorine free paper. UBC Faculty of Forestry home page www.forestry.ubc.ca The Faculty of Forestry Web site features: •	 academic	program	outlines	and	registration	guides; •	 profiles	of	Faculty	members; •	 department	and	allied	program	descriptions; •	 online	Faculty	newsletters	and	special	event	announcements; •	 web-based	course	materials	and	educational	multimedia; •	 general	interest	articles	and	web	feature	presentations. Any comments or suggestions about our Web site can be addressed to Renita Drakes, Education and Web Technology Coordinator,	at	604-822-0024	or	e-mail	renita.drakes@ubc.ca Office of the Dean Faculty of Forestry University of British Columbia Forest Sciences Centre 2005 – 2424 Main Mall Vancouver, BC, V6T 1Z4 CANADA Phone: 604–822–2727 Fax: 604–822–8645 www.forestry.ubc.ca 07/06/6500


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