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2007 Annual Report Faculty of Forestry, University of British Columbia; Watts, Susan B. 2008

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Mr. George Weyerhaeuser (Chair) Senior VP Technology Weyerhaeuser Company 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 Brookeld 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. Chris Elliott Regional Vice President WWF, Pacic Region Mr. Jim Farrell Assistant Deputy Minister Natural Resources Canada Mr. Ian Gill Executive Director ECOTRUST Canada Ms. Sharon Glover Executive Director ABCFP Mr. Kimi Ito Director K. Ito & Assoc. Ltd.  Mr. Rick Jeery President and CEO Coast Forest Products Association 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. Dave Lewis President Truck Loggers Association Mr. Charles N. Loewen CEO Loewen Windows Mr. Garry Merkel Owner/Manager Forest Innovations 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 Ms. Frances Seymour Director General Centre for International Forestry Mr. Tom Wright Assistant Deputy Minister Industry Sector, Industry Canada FORESTRY  ADVISORY  COUNCIL e Forestry Advisory Council provides advice to the Faculty on curriculum matters and research priorities.2007 Annual Report Faculty of Forestry University of British Columbia April 1, 2007 – March 31, 2008Editor: Susan B. Watts, Ph.D., R.P.F. Desktop Publishing: In-house at the Faculty of Forestry by Jamie Myers, H.N.D. Cover photograph “Driftwood and sky on a Vancouver beach” by Jamie Myers. Inside full-page photographs of UBC Research Forests taken by Jamie Myers and Ionut Aron. © 2008, Faculty of Forestry University of British Columbia ISSN 1188-9837Contents Dean’s Message 1 Students and Teaching Programs Undergraduate Students  Programs of Study 4  Co-op Programs 5  Student Services and Recruitment 6  Enrolment Statistics 7  Awards 8  Graduation Statistics 9 Graduate Students 	 Enrolment Statistics 10  Scholarships and Fellowships 12  Degrees Granted 14 International Forestry 16 First Nations Forestry 18 Faculty, Research, Development and Alumni Office of the Dean 20  Faculty and Staff 21 Forest Resources Management 22  Faculty and Staff 23  Achievements and Plans 26  BC Forum on Forest Economics & Policy 27 Forest Sciences 28  Faculty and Staff 29  Achievements and Plans 33 Wood Science 34  Faculty and Staff 35  Achievements and Plans 38 Centre for Advanced Wood Processing 40 Centre for Applied Conservation Research 42 University Research Forests 44 Offices, Awards and Distinctions 46 Extramural Funding and Sponsored Research 50 Faculty Publications 60 Faculty Development and Alumni 70 TABLE  OF  CONTENTSPhoto: 	Jamie 	Myers2007	Annual	Report	1	 THE FACULTY of Forestry at UBC continues to evolve during interesting times, in the context of our past, present and future. In June of 2007 we celebrated a seminal point in our past with a 50th anniversary celebration of the arrival of the Sopron foresters to UBC. e Soproners had a tremendous impact, not only on UBC, but on the way that forestry was taught, practiced and developed in BC and throughout North America. rough their careers and families our Sopron alumni have also had a major impact on many other aspects of what constitutes present day British Columbia. Today the “interesting times” that our forest-related communities are dealing with include one of the best examples of climate change in action - the mountain pine beetle epidemic. Meanwhile, the collapse in the US housing market and the desire for alternative, more sustainable, forms of energy (such as bioenergy) has the potential to turn the troubled forest products markets on their heads. While traditional markets will likely make some recovery, evolutionary inuences such as climate change and globalization will aect both how we manage our forests and the values that we desire from our forested lands. e bio-economy will continue to grow, with land becoming increasingly valued for both its esthetic values and for its ability to produce the food, fuel and ber products that can be derived sustainably from this resource. As described in this year’s annual report, the Faculty of Forestry at UBC is well positioned to build on its past and current accomplishments and to play a major role in the future, ensuring that the forest related aspects of BC, Canada and the world are both environmentally sound and sustainable. Students and Teaching Programs During the past year we have increased our undergraduate student enrolment to 504 students, up by 8% from the previous year. is is the rst time that our enrolment has broken the “500 mark” since 2000. Our faculty-wide recruitment priority this year was to engage interested candidates and assist them throughout the application and registration process. We increased our eorts to raise awareness of our programs among UBC Arts and Science students. We also made several updates to our website. As and indication of the caliber of student that we are attracting to our programs, one of our fourth year students (Sean Macalister)was awarded two of UBC’s most prestigious designations, the Premier Undergraduate Scholarship and designation as a Wesbrook Scholar. ese awards are given in recognition of outstanding academics, leadership and involvement in student and community activities. Sean was also selected to receive the Canadian Institute of Forestry Gold Medal recognizing him as the most outstanding student of the year’s graduating class. We remain an DEAN’S MESSAGE Faculty of Forestry Activities, 1997/98 – 2007/08 97/98 98/99 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 04/05 05/06 06/07 07/08 Undergraduate enrolment1 621 627 553 508 447 441 448 453 454 467 504 Distance education (fte) 37 29 21 22 19 14 9 9 10 10 10 Graduate enrolment 209 206 217 231 202 163 170 197 242 252 265 Teaching Evaluation Index2 2.31 2.27 2.15 2.19 2.05 1.88 1.90 1.99 1.89 2.00 4.26 GPOB ($’000)3 4,741 4,865 4,919 5,491 5,884 6,124 6,219 6,332 6,398 6,631 6,850 GPOB/WFTE4 1,989 2,048 2,195 2,479 3,024 3,487 3,508 3,315 2,976 3,003 2,890 Extramural funding ($’000) 9,089 8,929 8,168 8,635 8,357 11,370 11,379 10,427 12,101 11,699 13,296 Endowment income ($’000) 1,011 1,063 1,192 1,330 1,342 2,031 1,981 1,706 1,698 1,575 1,902 Extramural funding/GPOB  faculty member ($’000) 265 255 233 225 214 274 295 260 304 286 365 1  Headcount unless otherwise noted 2   Average numerical score of several criteria used by students to assess teaching performance of Faculty members.  Score system used up to and including 2006/07, 1= Excellent; 2=Very Good; 3=Good; 4=Fair; 5=Poor; 6=Very Poor   New system introduced in 2007/08, 5=Excellent; 4=Good; 3=Average; 2=Poor; 1=Very Poor 3  GPOB = base recurring budget 4  WFTE calculated as 2 x (undergraduate + extrasessional) + 4 x masters + 6 x Ph.D. students2	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry attractive location for undergraduate visiting and exchange students from elsewhere in Canada and the world. e number of international students enrolled in our programs has also continued to increase. is year we had 57 international students, up from 48 the previous year. We hope to be one of the rst units on campus to meet the university target of having 15% of the undergraduate student body as international students (this year we were at 11.3%). Our co-op forestry and wood products processing programs continue to be popular with undergraduate students. is past year saw an increase of 19% in the number of work terms successfully completed by our students. Our undergraduate student statistics are summarized on pages 4-9. Forestry graduate student enrolment is at the highest level in our history for the third year in a row. Our total enrolment in 2007/08 was 265 students with a record 53% of these enrolled in doctoral degrees. We continue to attract excellent graduate students from all around the world. Last year 52% of our graduate students were from countries other than Canada, and we have students from 36 dierent countries, maintaining the Faculty of Forestry as being one of the most culturally diverse graduate programs on campus. We are also proud to announce that our graduate program received the 2007/08 Peter Larkin Award. is award is given by the UBC Campus Advisory Board on Student Development to a graduate/post-baccalaureate program that has had a signicant positive impact on student life and student development at the University of British Columbia. e award recognizes the outstanding support that our faculty and sta provide to our graduate students, and the rich academic experience that they receive. Our graduate student statistics are summarized on pages 10-15. In February 2008, we welcomed Dr. Hosny El- Lakany as our new Director of International Forestry. Hosny is the former Director General of the Food and Agriculture Organization / Head of the Forestry Department and continues to play a leading role in many key international processes and institutions relevant to forestry. Dr. El-Lakany is supported by Jorma Neuvonen, who joined our sta in September of 2007 as Director of Special Projects. During the year, seven of our students participated in exchange programs and we hosted 30 international exchange/ visiting students from 9 dierent countries. We also welcomed 56 international visiting researchers and 28 international post-doctoral visitors from over 20 countries. For more than 14 years we have been developing a First Nations strategy for our Faculty. With nancial support from the Ministry of Forests and Range and our First Nations Council of Advisors, we were able to hire Dr. Garth Greskiw to manage the implementation of this strategy. Garth has also been facilitating the delivery of a project to bridge and support aboriginal students in UBC’s science programs. Our challenge remains to increase the number of First Nations Registered Professional Foresters and land managers by providing assistance to First Nations and the wider forest community through our First Nations strategy. Pages 18 and 19 provide a highlight of our First Nations forestry achievements and plans. Faculty, Research, Development and Alumni e past year has seen two faculty retirements, one new hire and one resignation. Dr. Fred Bunnell retired after 36 years with the Faculty. Fred was the incumbent in the Forest Renewal BC Chair in Applied Conservation Biology from 1996-2004 and his outstanding achievements in global conservation have brought international recognition and honour to UBC. Dr. Hamish Kimmins retired after 39 years of exemplary service to UBC. Hamish held a Canada Research Chair in Forest Ecosystem Modelling from 2001-2007 and is known to forestry students world wide as the author of the very successful text book “Forest Ecology”. Both Fred and Hamish intend to continue their professional interests in retirement. Dr. Harry Nelson joined the department of Forest Resources Management as Assistant Professor in the area of forest policy and economics. Harry has worked as a Research Associate both in the department and at the Forest and Economics Policy Analysis Research Unit (FEPA) at the Faculty of Forestry for the past seven years. He has a Ph.D. in forest economics and a Master’s in public policy from Harvard. His research interests are in resource economics and policy and he has written extensively on current issues in forestry and their relationship to Canadian forest policies. Dr. Markus Weiler (department of Forest Resources Management) resigned from his position as Forest Renewal BC Chair in Forest Hydrology and accepted the position of Chair of the Institute of Hydrology at the University of Freiburg, Germany. In response to an external review of our department of Wood Science and Centre for Wood Products Processing (CAWP), we have linked the activities of these two more closely. In 2007, a CAWP management committee was established to allow faculty members in Wood Science to provide greater input into the activities of CAWP. Iain Macdonald has assumed the newly created position of Managing Director for the Centre. Pages 40 and 41 provide some highlights of CAWP’s continuing education, extension and research activities over the past year. e Centre for Applied Conservation Research (CACR) Co-Directors Sarah Gergel and Peter DEAN’S MESSAGE2007	Annual	Report	3	 Arcese continue to lead Centre partners to solve interdisciplinary problems in conservation and management. is past year saw the addition of a new research group under the CACR research umbrella with David Tindall’s SSHRC-funded surveys of Canadians’ views about the environment and their activities related to conservation. Pages 42-43 provide highlights of Centre events and research activities for 2007/08. Forty seven new research projects were initiated at our three Research Forests over the past year. Work began on replacing the original log cabins at the Malcolm Knapp Forest (MKRF) , representing the nal phase of Loon Lake’s redevelopment plan. Paul Lawson, Manager of MKRF was awarded the Bill Young Award of Excellence from the Association of BC Forest Professionals (ABCFP) and Ken Day, Manager of the Alex Fraser Forest, was honoured as the Distinguished Forest Professional at the ABCFP annual general meeting in February, 2008. Past year activities and future plans for our Research Forests are detailed on pages 44 and 45. Other awards bestowed on faculty members during the past year are listed in bold print on pages 46 to 48 of this report. We were particularly honoured to have John Innes (Forest Renewal BC Chair in Forest Management), Werner Kurz and Stewart Cohen (both adjunct faculty members) awarded a share of the 2007 Nobel Peace Prize for their work as members of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Extramural support of our faculty members’ research increased by almost 14% over the past year for a total of $13,295,951. Federal funding of research activities represented 41.8% of this gure. Federal Tri-Council funding accounted for 20.9% of our total support with grants totaling $2,780,754. Provincial funding increased by over 26%, primarily as a result of increased funding from the Forest Sciences Program. Private industry support for research contributed another $1.4 million in 45 projects. International support of research was up to $686,325, representing over 5% of our total funding. A listing of individual faculty member research projects and their associated research publications for the past year begins on page 51 of this report. Our development program saw some sta changes during the year with Katrina Evans leaving her role as Director of Development and Christoph Clodius joining the Faculty as our new director in December, 2007. In June, 2007, we hosted the “UBC –Sopron 50th Anniversary Celebration” to commemorate the arrival of the Sopron School of Forestry in 1957. ese three-days of celebrations and events were our alumni highlight of the year and commemorated an important part of UBC’s and Canada’s history. In March of 2008 we hosted the inaugural lecture in the “Forestry Lecture in Sustainability”, a new series funded by the Koerner Foundation. Dr. Ian de la Roche, President and CEO of FPInnovations was the speaker for this event. Full details of our development and alumni activities can be found on pages 70 and 71 of this report. Plans for 2008-09 As indicated above, we have a much storied past and a present that includes award winning faculty and sta, graduates who are sought after by employers, record high levels of research funding and graduate student numbers and other indicators that our teaching and research is making a dierence. However, the world continues to evolve and there is a need to not only evolve with it but to also show leadership in suggesting the paths that might be taken in the future. UBC continues to aspire to be one of the world’s greatest universities and the Faculty of Forestry intends to be one of the units that will continue to turn this aspiration into reality. Several other academic institutions such as the University of Melbourne, University of Washington and even our sister institution in Vancouver, Simon Fraser University, have or are in the process of pulling together and building on their collective expertise in the areas of sustainability and environment. UBC is fortunate to have world class expertise in areas such as climate change, sheries, hydrology, food security and other aspects of what falls under the broad denition of “Sustainability and Environment”. Virtually everything that we do within the Faculty of Forestry, in all of our education and research programs, has something to do with sustainability and environment. As described in last year’s annual report and in recent issues of our Branch Lines newsletter, the Faculty is a strong proponent of UBC utilizing the good synergies and cooperative programs that currently exist on campus to implement the “Sustainability and Environment; Education and Research” (SEER) initiative. We continue to have a vibrant and healthy graduate program that covers a wide range of research topics under the sustainability/environment umbrella. Several of our faculty members teach in undergraduate and graduate programs that are taken by students from outside of our own Faculty. Similarly, graduate courses within our programs (such as natural resources conservation) are sought after by graduate students from many areas on campus other than Forestry. In the same way that climate change and the increasing cost of fossil fuels are driving the convergence of food, ber and fuel from our global land base, the Faculty of Forestry is well positioned to be a key catalyst and contributor to UBC’s aspiration to be a world class university with a global distinctiveness in the delivery of education and research in sustainability and the environment. DEAN’S MESSAGE4	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 UNDER- GRADUATE  STUDENTS PROGRAMS  OF STUDY THE FACULTY OF FORESTRY oers four-year degree programs in the following areas: Bachelor of Science in Forestry B.S.F. is degree integrates science and technology to advance the understanding and practice of sustainable forest management. It enables students to become Registered Professional Foresters with diverse career options. Students choose one of two majors upon application to rst year: Major in Forest 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 oered. Contact: Dennis Bendickson 604–822–5932 dennis.bendickson@ubc.ca Major in Forest Resources Management: is major focuses on the multidisciplinary aspects of forest resources and the management of forested ecosystems for a variety of products. 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. is program is also oered as a four- year International Forestry Specialization. Contact: John Nelson 604–822–3902 john.nelson@ubc.ca Forest Sciences  B.Sc. (Forest Sciences) is challenging yet exible 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. Students 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. Possible specializations include but are not limited to physiology, forest ecology, soils, genetics, pathology, entomology, re science, and aquatic sciences. is program is also oered as a four-year International Forestry Specialization. Contact: Sally Aitken 604–822–6020 sally.aitken@ubc.ca Wood Products Processing B.Sc. (Wood Products Processing) is award-winning program is a fusion of science, engineering and business that prepares students for careers in the wood products sector and beyond. Students gain a comprehensive understanding of wood science, advanced manufacturing and business operations, and can choose to complement their degree with a Minor in Commerce through the UBC Sauder School of Business. Co-op is another exciting option to integrate career-related experience into academic studies. is program was developed in response to the need for university graduates qualied to become leaders in the wood products manufacturing sector. Graduates are always in demand and enjoy diverse career opportunities with the highest average salary compared to other UBC undergraduate degrees. Contact: Simon Ellis 604–822–3551 simon.ellis@ubc.ca Natural Resources Conservation B.Sc. (Natural Resources Conservation) is transdisciplinary program provides students with a solid foundation in the function, process and structure of natural ecosystems, with an appreciation for the political, legal and socioeconomic contexts of conservation and management strategies. e program oers a wide variety of subjects and emphasizes the development of communication and problem-solving skills, teamwork, and leadership. Students select a major at the end of second year: Major in Science and Management: Students obtain a working knowledge of conservation science and management, particularly within the Pacic Northwest context. A notable feature is the fourth year capstone eld school which integrates eld and classroom instruction throughout the fall term. Students can readily pursue Registered Professional Biologist or Forester status through this major. Major in Global Perspectives: Students obtain broad knowledge on a range of resource systems. International study is a requirement. A notable feature is the capstone modeling course involving a comprehensive assessment of policy, management and resource sustainability in developing countries. Contact: Scott Hinch 604–822–9377 scott.hinch@ubc.ca PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 Continue revising the B.S.F. Forest Resources •	 Management Major to oer increased exibility and scope while maintaining professional accreditation Revamp B.Sc. Forest Sciences International •	 Specialization optionwww.forestry.ubc.ca/programs/undergrad.html2007	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. is 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 stang 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 degree, students complete eight academic terms and ve work terms to meet their co-op requirements. Employers interested in hiring a co-op student should contact one of our co-op education coordinators. AChIEvEMENTS IN 2007 – 08 Forestry Programs Co-op students successfully completed their •	 work terms at a variety of employer hosts; including consultants, government (federal, provincial, US state), industry and non- governmental organizations. Work terms were completed in British Columbia, •	 Alberta, the United States (Alaska, California, Montana, Washington) and South Africa. International co-op work terms were completed •	 with the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection, US Forest Service, US National Park Service and Stellenbosch University in South Africa. e number of co-op work terms that were •	 successfully completed increased by 19% over 2006-07. e distribution of co-op work terms by •	 geographical location was as follows: 32% – Lower Mainland of British Columbia; 18% – Vancouver Island; 23% – other locations in British Columbia; 5% – Canada outside of British Columbia; and 23% – internationally. e 6th Annual Forestry Careers Day was held •	 in November 2007 bringing students together with organizations representing conservation, government, industry, professional associations and sustainability. Wood Products Processing Program Fifty-two co-op work terms were completed, a •	 4% increase over the previous year. Co-op work terms were completed in British •	 Columbia, Alberta, Manitoba, Ontario, New Brunswick, and Saskatchewan as well as Japan, Switzerland, and the United States. e distribution of co-op work terms by •	 geographical location was: 40% Lower Mainland of British Columbia; 13% other locations in British Columbia; 23% Canada outside of British Columbia; and 12% internationally. International co-op work terms were completed •	 with the Berne University of Applied Science School of Architecture, Civil and Wood Engineering (Switzerland), Key Tec Co., Ltd. (Japan), and Weyerhaeuser (USA). e second 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 remained strong reecting the interest and support employers have in hiring co-op students and graduates. Received and distributed over forty job •	 descriptions for permanent positions to Wood Products Processing alumni. PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 Incorporate new delivery methods in co-op •	 workshops to enhance students’ learning experience and continue to include participation by employers, guest speakers, and senior co-op students. Create opportunities for senior co-op students •	 to further develop their leadership skills prior to entering the workplace upon graduation. Continue to develop international co-op work term •	 opportunities that will broaden students’ cultural awareness and understanding of global issues related to their eld of study and future career. 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 04/05 05/06 06/07 07/08 Forest Operations 0 0 1 1 Forest Resources Management 2 8 8 8 Forest Sciences 3 5 6 9 Natural Resources Conservation 11 18 22 26 Wood Products Processing 47 47 50 52 Total 63 78 87 96 Work term salaries 07/08 Average Salary ($/Month) Forest Operations 2,800 Forest Resources Management 3,225 Forest Sciences 3,150 Natural Resources Conservation 3,300 Wood Products Processing 3,037 www.forestry.ubc.ca/co-op6	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry Candace Parsons B.S.F., R.P.F. Director, Student Services 604–822–3547 candace.parsons@ubc.ca THE UBC FORESTRY STUDENT Services Team provides support to prospective, new and continuing undergraduate students. Our priorities include attracting strong students to our degree programs, enhancing student life for current undergraduates and raising the prole of the Faculty of Forestry at UBC and beyond. AChIEvEMENTS IN 2007 – 08 Student Events Tradition is alive and well in the Faculty of Forestry. Alumni will fondly recall many events that still take place each year, including Forestry Week (Omar’s 50th anniversary) and the infamous year-end party, Coconut. is year, Student Services worked with the Forestry Undergraduate Society to organize and support the following events: Imagine UBC, the university-wide rst-year •	 orientation held on the rst day of classes Dean’s Welcome Back BBQ, a well-attended •	 annual function CIF Beer & Chili Night, a UBC/BCIT cook-o •	 hosted by the Canadian Institute of Forestry and featuring guest speaker Jim Snetsinger, Chief Forester International Food Extravaganza, a sampling of •	 student-prepared dishes from the world over UBC/BCIT Silver Ring Ceremony, our •	 magnicent graduation celebration sponsored by the Canadian Institute of Forestry Coconut, the legendary year-end event, held this •	 year at the Croatian Cultural Centre Storm the Wall, North America’s largest •	 intramural event – our Forestry team took home the campus-wide trophy UBC Logger Sports, revived by a dedicated •	 group of students this year after a lengthy hiatus Student Services Student Services sta provide many dierent types of assistance, including admissions and registration assistance, orientations and tours, personal and program advising, referrals to other UBC services and more. We were pleased to welcome Tristan Banwell to our team as Admissions Advisor after the departure of Lesley Fettes in May. Tristan, a fourth-year Natural Resources Conservation student, worked for us full-time in the summer and part-time throughout the school year. Another great addition this year was Yuko Lee, Student Services Assistant, who joined us in August. Yuko is now an integral part of all our recruitment and retention eorts. Recruitment Activities Most recruitment activities were managed by two of our sta: Chiara Longhi, who recruits and advises international, visiting and exchange students, and Tristan Banwell, who is responsible for recruiting and advising domestic students entering all forestry programs. Chiara and Tristan worked in close association with Joanna Mackie, who is responsible for recruitment to the Wood Products Processing program and conducts a range of related outreach activities. Candace Parsons, Geo Anderson and Yuko Lee assisted with enquiries from prospective students and attended career fairs and on-campus recruitment events. A number of undergraduate volunteers also joined us at recruitment events; these students were able to share their enthusiasm for their programs of study on a peer-to-peer level. Our faculty-wide recruitment priority this year was to engage interested candidates and assist them throughout the application and registration process. We also increased eorts to raise awareness of our programs among current UBC Arts and Science students and enhanced our website. As an indication of our hard work, enrolment this year exceeded 500 registered students. Enrolment had been stable at about 450 students since 2001, so this increase suggests that our recent recruitment eorts and strategies are paying o. Outstanding Students We are very proud that Sean Macalister, one of our fourth-year Forest Resources Management students, was designated a Wesbrook Scholar and awarded a Premier Undergraduate Scholarship this year. ese honours are UBC’s most prestigious designations, given to senior students with outstanding academics, participation in sports, leadership and involvement in student and community activities. Sean was also chosen to receive the Canadian Institute of Forestry Gold Medal, recognizing him as the most outstanding student of this year’s graduating class. For more details on scholarships and bursaries, please see the Awards section on page eight of this report. PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 Take a Forestry Quiz Bowl team to Fredericton, •	 NB for the CIF Centennial Conference and AGM, where they will defend their 2004 title against college and university forestry teams from across Canada Continue to enhance the reputation of the •	 Faculty of Forestry and increase awareness of our undergraduate programs, both on campus and beyond Take an active role in promoting sustainability •	 by building a relationship with the Sustainability O?ce and participating in events on campus (e.g. UBC Sustainability Conference; UBC Sustainability Fair) Strengthen student involvement in recruitment •	 activities STUDENT SERVICES & RECRUITMENT UNDER- GRADUATE  STUDENTS Joanna Mackie B.A. (Hons.), M.F.C.  Recruitment Officer Wood Products Processing 604–822–3862 joanna.mackie@ubc.ca Tristan Banwell Admissions Advisor 604–822–1834 trbanwell@forestry.ubc.ca  Chiara Longhi M.A. International Recruitment Officer 604–822–9187 chiara.longhi@ubc.ca2007	Annual	Report	7	 New student enrolment this year was 163, up 25 from the previous year. Our admissions GPAs for students entering directly from secondary school were: 78% for the Forest Sciences and Natural Resources Conservation programs and 75% for our other programs (Wood Products Processing and BSF). New students entering into dierent program years are tabulated below. New students 2007 – 08 Year of study Number of new  students entering 1 154 2 8 3 1 4 0 Total 163 Total Enrolment Total undergraduate enrolment grew to 504, an increase of 37 students over the previous year. is 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) as well as a larger new student intake. We remain an attractive location for undergraduate visiting and exchange students from elsewhere in Canada and the world. is year we hosted 15 visiting and exchange students, plus an additional 15 who participated in TRANSFOR (Transatlantic Education for Globally Sustainable Forests). e TRANSFOR program includes intensive 2-3 week eld courses (organized by partner Canadian universities in cooperation with Model Forests), trans-atlantic student exchanges to improve sustainable forest management in the 21st century, teacher exchanges for joint curriculum development, and student internships abroad. In addition to visiting and exchange student enrolment, the number of international students enrolled in our degree programs continues to increase. is year we had 57 international students, up from 48 the previous year. We hope to be one of the rst units on campus to meet the university’s target of having 15% of the undergraduate student body as international students. e following graph shows the distribution of undergraduate students by year of study. e percentage of female students in our undergraduate programs continues to increase, and is now about 42 percent, up one percent from the previous year. e following table provides a breakdown of students by program. ENROLMENT STATISTICS UNDER- GRADUATE  STUDENTS Number of Students Enrolment by year of study 2007 – 08 Year of Study 1 2 3 4 236 46 90 132 Enrolment by program 2007 – 08 Number enrolled % of  total Forest Resources Management (B.S.F.) 121 24.0 Forest Operations (B.S.F.) 39 7.7 Forest Sciences  (B.Sc.) 39 10.0 Wood Products Processing (B.Sc.) 112 22.2 Natural Resources Conservation (B.Sc.) 182 36.1 B.Sc. (Forest Sciences) 7% B.Sc. (Natural  Resources  Conservation) 34% B.S.F. 42% B.Sc. (Wood Products  Processing) 17%  Breakdown of new enrolment 2007 – 08 New Enrolment Total Enrolment Total enrolment and new enrolment  1995/96 – 2007/08 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 163 504 97/98 99/00 01/02 03/04 05/0695/96 07/08 Number of Students New Student Enrolment8	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry First Year Students Chiu, Horton WOOD Dehouwer, Jonathan TRUCK1 Guy, Brendan TRUCK1, WEST Hoeg, Peter WOOD Matthies, Brent TRUCK1 Mellstrom, Charlotte C.S. JOHNSON Nie, Xin SODERMAN, WOOD Radatzke, Kristin BANKS Rippon, Jordan WOOD Strimbu, Vlad ALUMNI2 Swift, Natalie WEST Tam, Janice WOOD Second Year Students Allingham, Reece ABCFP1, ABCFP3 , NORTHWOOD Anstee, Darryl TRUCK2 Buschhaus, Catherine McINTOSH1, SIDDOO2, WEST Chow, Laiyi TRUCK2 Driedger, Erika GOLOUBEF, SODERMAN Farrer, Nicola CARIBOO Feinstein, Asa CRUCIL Forsman, Shannon WEST Martin, Amanda DEAN, MAC3, WEST Ponnambalam, Kumary WELDWOOD Third Year Students Anderson, Meghan GARDNER Bemmels, Jordan MAC3, SPLAN, WORRALL Borslein, Daniel LUMBER, WELLWOOD Braun, Sarah MAC3, SPLAN Cheng, Kenneth NATIONAL, WOOD Coleman, Richard CANADIAN, STEINER, SODERMAN Czapiewski, Christopher LUMBER, WOOD Freeman, Olivia SIDDOO1, SODERMAN Hart, Foster LUMBER, WOOD Henderson, Evan DEAN, MAC3, McMAHAN Hrynkiewicz-Moczulsk, Magdalena GOLOUBEF, McINTOSH2 Lindstrom, Dreena WHITTALL Ng, Jeffrey WELLWOOD, WOOD Pashkowski, Tove McINTOSH1, SISCO, SPLAN Prilesky, Vojtech WELDWOOD Stafl, Natalie CHISHOLM Whitney, Charlotte DEAN, MAC3   Fourth Year Students Bakker,Nicola BIER, MACHINERY, SOPRON Belisle, Myriam BANKS Carter, Bradley CANFOR, SODERMAN, WOOD Chewter, Marley BINKLEY, HADDOCK, JOHNSON,   PACIFIC, TIMBERLINE Dickson, David WELDWOOD Edwards, Vanessa SODERMAN, WOOD Embleton, Dianna WOOD Englander, La’i WOOD Gale, Marika BANKS, UNIVERSITY Haggerstone, Haley MILLS Henriques, Daniel WOOD, SODERMAN Hsu, Kai-Ting Amy SODERMAN Isaac-Renton, Miriam DEAN Johnston, Carleigh WEYERHAEUSER3 Karow, Larissa SOPRON Kenyon, Andrew SMITH Langley, Alex WOOD Layton-Cartier, Genevieve GOLOUBEF, SOPRON Liem, Martin WOOD Loo, Justin WOOD Lozinsky, Stefan CANADIAN, WOOD Macalister, Sean ALUMNI1, CIF, ENGLISH,KOZAK,   LITTLE, SPLAN, WESBROOK Mallon, Christopher CRAIG, ELKINGTON, DEAN McLaughlin, Garrett  BACKMAN, SPLAN Mihalcheon, Christopher WOOD Minagawa, Haruna SPLAN Montgomery, Jesse DEAN Morrison, Kimberly BANKS Norman, Anita J GRADUATING O`Farrell, Tyler SMITH, SPLAN Peacosh, Andrew R.E. MILLS Pearson, Alexander NORTHWOOD, WOOD Pershin, Andrew SODERMAN, WEYERHAEUSER1,WOOD Scott, Matthew TRUCK2 Scuffi, Lacy E. BACKMAN, KETCHAM, WEYERHAEUSER2 Stein, Miriam BANKS Strickland, Peter BACKMAN, SPLAN Ziemba, James SPLAN Graduating Awards (Spring 2007) Cahill, Geoffrey ABCFP2 DeSandoli, Lisa MAC1 Ewen, Stephanie CIF, HOBSON, KNAPP Field, Katherine  ABCFP2 Forrester, Alexander  COAST, MAC2 Splawski, Daniel LARRE ABCFP Scholarship in Forestry1, Graduating Prize in Forestry2, UBC-O Award3 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. Joseph and Joyce GARDNER Scholarship in Forestry 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. Charles LARRE Memorial Graduating Prize David Bell LITTLE Memorial Scholarship. Independent LUMBER Remanufacturers Association Scholarship in Wood Products 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 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. Dave White SISCO Memorial Award in Forestry J. Harry G. SMITH Award in Forest Resources Management. Oscar SODERMAN Memorial Scholarship. SOPRON Alumni 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. WESBROOK Scholar WEST Fraser Timber Co. Ltd. Scholarship in Forestry. WEYERHAEUSER Scholarship in Forestry1, Award in Forestry2 and Aboriginal Award in Forestry3 Weldwood of Canada Limited H. Richard WHITTALL Scholarship. University of B.C. WOOD Products Processing Awards. John WORRALL Tree Enthusiast Prize. AWARDS UNDER- GRADUATE  STUDENTS2007	Annual	Report	9	 B.S.F. (Forest Resources Management) Bambrick, Elaine Bellows, Anna Dalton, Rachel Dolling, Joey Ewen, Stephanie Haight, Stephanie Jordan, Tristan Kerley, Jason Lane, Benjamin Lawton, Aaron LeDrew, Kimberley Lindsay, Scott McKay, Chipman Nadir, Daniel Nixon, James Osorio, Federico Terebka, Anna Webber, Kevin White, Brian B.Sc. (Forest Sciences) Clason, Alana Field, Katherine B.Sc. (Wood Products Processing) Bai, Wade Wei Hsiang Broschart, Jean-Michel Chen, Szu Kai Gaven Craig, Jameson Ji, Jian Klein, Krista Kristoff, Carl Leung, Ming Hei Vincent Ngai, Edmand Niroomand, Maryam Palmer, Gareth Scott, Stephen Sianchuk, Robert Splawski, Daniel Vandergriendt, Eric Wagstaff, Alexander B.S.F. (Forest Operations) Cahill, Geoffrey Forrester, Alexander Omran, Ahmed     B.Sc. (Natural Resources Conservation) Asadian, Yeganeh Baart, Johann Baird, Christopher Birch, Jordan Brandvold, Fenella Champion, John Michael DeSandoli, Lisa Donker, Scott Hall, Jasmine James, Kelly Kawai, Megumi Kwok, Joanne Yue Ting Leach, Lori Lee, Chia Han Henry Leung, Erica Wing-Lam Leung, Nga Ching Francis Leung, Stephen Kin Hang Li, Xiang Libal, Nathan Sheldon, Kim Tarves, John Tse, John Fuk-Lung Yeung, Lok Yi Louisa 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 e following bursaries have been made available specically for students enrolled in the Faculty of Forestry. Due to the condential nature of bursary applications, recipients cannot be identied. Degrees Conferred, May 2007 and November 2007 Congregations GRADUATION STATISTICS UNDER- GRADUATE  STUDENTS 160 140 120 100 80 60 40 20 `07`90 `91 `92 `93 `94 `95 `96 `97 `98 `99 `00 `01 `02 `03 `04 `05 Students graduating 1990 – 2007 Number of Students `06 6310	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry ENROLMENT STATISTICS Fax: 604–822–8645 www.forestry.ubc.ca/ programs/grad GRADUATE  STUDENTS THE FACULTY OF FORESTRY oers  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. 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 Graduates 1997 – 2007 Number of Graduates Spring & Fall Convocations 10 20 30 40 50 60 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2004 20062003 2005 2007 44 TotalMasters Ph.D. Graduate student enrolment 1997/98 – 2007/08 Number of Students 60 30 120 90 180 150 240 210 97/98 98/99 00/01 02/03 04/05 06/0799/00 01/02 03/04 05/06 07/08 265 TotalPh.D.Masters 270 Enrolment and Graduation Trends Graduate program enrolment increased over the past year to 265 graduate students, the highest enrolment in our history for a third consecutive year. More than half (53%) of our graduate students are enrolled in Ph.D. programs. Women comprised 35% of our masters and 37% of our doctoral students. e average graduate student complement of supervising faculty members is 5.1. Forty-four students graduated, 32 with Masters degrees and 12 with Ph.D. degrees. Average time- in-program of students nishing their programs in 07/08 was three years for masters and ve years for doctoral students. Distribution of students by degree program 2007 – 08* Male Female Total Ph.D. 89 52 141 M.Sc. 65 37 102 M.A.Sc. 10 0 10 M.F. 5 7 12 Total 169 96 265 Distribution of students by department  of primary supervisor 2007 – 08* Department Masters Ph.D. Total Forest Resources Management 51 48 99 Forest  Sciences 45 49 94 Wood  Science 28 44 72 Total 124 141 265 *As of December, 2007. *As of December, 2007.2007	Annual	Report	11	 e Faculty of Forestry continues to attract excellent graduate students from around the world. Fifty-two percent of our graduate students are from countries other than Canada, and we have students from 36 dierent countries, making Forestry one of the most culturally-diverse graduate programs on campus. 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 AND AChIEvEMENTS IN 2007 – 08 We are proud to announce that our graduate program received the 2007-2008 Peter Larkin Award. is award is given by the UBC Campus Advisory Board on Student Development to a graduate/post baccalaureate program that has had a signicant positive impact on student life and student development at the University of British Columbia. is award reects the Faculty of Forestry’s commitment to being a leading centre for graduate education and research in forestry in the world. e award acknowledges the outstanding support that our faculty and sta provide to our graduate students, and the rich academic experience that they receive. e Faculty of Forestry Graduate Program initiated annual progress checks on all graduate students and exit interviews with departing graduate students, reecting our commitment to continuous improvements. e new Graduate Fellowship in Sustainable Forestry, sponsored by the Koerner Foundation, was established this year and awarded to Louise Blight (Ph.D. student with Peter Arcese). e purpose of the Fellowship is to encourage the best and brightest scholars to pursue research careers that contribute to the sustainability of our forests, and the forest sector in general, as well as the promotion of the best silvicultural and environmental practices. Several new provincial graduate student scholarship programs began this year; Pacic Century, Pacic Leaders and Accelerate BC; Faculty of Forestry graduate students were successful in each of these programs. e UBC Ph.D. tuition award began being phased out in 2008. e Faculty of Forestry established a new program of Strategic Recruitment Fellowships to ensure that we continue to attract the best and brightest students from around the world.  Endowed, merit- based, awards continue to be a vital resource for supporting our graduate students. Forty students presented their research at the Faculty’s Celebrate Research Poster Night and awards for outstanding posters were presented to Babita Bains, Colin Huebert, and Simon Moreira Munoz. Sierra Curtis-McLane received the Graduate Teaching Assistant Award and Dr. Nicholas Coops received our inaugural Graduate Student Mentoring Award. e Forestry Graduate Student Association (FGSA) was very active this year. ey organized a welcome back get-together, wine and cheese social, Halloween party, a musical ‘coee house’ and a documentary movie night. e FGSA also launched a Global Tea House talk series which provides graduate students the opportunity to present a talk on their culture, interests and experiences. e FGSA encourages grad student participation in intramural and sporting events by subsidizing the cost of team registration and advertising sporting opportunities on campus. e FGSA also introduced a Sustainability Coordinator position this year, which is responsible for facilitating waste management for all FSGA events. e FGSA executive and representatives are Pooria Assadi, Toktam Sajedi, Parisa Zaini, Aya Murakami, Angeline Gough, Alyson McHugh, Rob Sianchuk, Sam Coggins, Trevor Jones, Leah Rathbun, and Ian Dalmeyer. e Faculty of Forestry oered several new professional development workshops for graduate students: How to Write a Successful  Scholarship Application (Dr. Kathy Martin); Preparing a Teaching Dossier (Dr. Simon Ellis); Manuscript Submission and the Peer-Review Process (Dr. Rob Kozak); and Ethics and Integrity in Scientic Research (Dr. Tom Sullivan). Drs. Scott Hinch and Sally Aitken presented a workshop on “What is Graduate Studies” for forestry undergraduate students. Our graduate students also beneted from graduate skills training courses in oral presentation and technical writing oered by Dr. Susan Watts. GRADUATE  STUDENTS North and Central America  58.5% Asia  18.1% Africa 8.7% Europe 8.3% South America 4.9% Oceania 1.5%  Origins of graduate students 2007-08 Origins of Forestry Graduate Students 2007 – 0812	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry ACCELERATE BC Graduate Research Internship Program George S. ALLEN Memorial Scholarship Edward W. BASSETT Memorial Scholarship in Reforestation Don BUCKLAND Memorial Scholarship in Forest Pathology CANFOR Corporation Fellowship in Forest Ecosystem Management Hugh Robert Duncan CHISHOLM Scholarship in Forestry Ralph and Elizabeth COCHRAN Scholarship COMMONWEALTH Scholarship Deutscher Akademischer Austausch Dienst. Forest Management Institute of British Columbia Forest Science Program Graduate Student Pilot Project Graduate Fellowship in Sustainable Forestry Braham G. GRIFFITH Memorial Scholarship in Forest Resources Management Graduate Teaching Assistant Teaching Award Brenda HANSON Memorial Scholarship in Forestry Paul HELLER Fellowship Bert HOFFMEISTER Scholarship in Forest Wildlife IMAJO Asa JOHAL Graduate Fellowship in Forestry LINDBERGH Foundation Grant LUMBER Inspector’s Benevolent Society Scholarship Donald S. MCPHEE Fellowships NAMKOONG Family Fellowship in Forest Sciences Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada NSERC Canada Graduate Scholarships NSERC Post Graduate Scholarships NSERC Industrial Postgraduate Scholarships NSERC Top Up Supplements PACIFIC LEADERS Graduate Student Fellowships Celebrate Research Week POSTER Winners (1st, 2nd, 3rd) J. Harry G. SMITH Scholarship in Forest Resources Management SOPRON Alumni Fellowship Faculty of Forestry Strategic Recruitment Fellowships TIMBERWEST Forest Limited Fellowship in Forest Resources Management and Planning TIMBERWEST Forest Limited Fellowship in Forest Sciences University of B.C. Graduate Fellowships University of B.C. Graduate Fellowships – Graduate Entrance Scholarships University of B.C. Graduate Fellowships – KILLAM Predoctoral Scholarships University of B.C. Graduate Fellowships – PACIFIC CENTURY Graduate Scholarships University of B.C. Graduate Fellowships – SIMONS Foundation Doctoral Scholarships University of B.C. Graduate Fellowships – ST. JOHN’S COLLEGE Fellowships 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 Doctoral Students Alexiadis, Pavlos TIMBERWEST FRM, MCPHEE Amoroso, Mariano UGF Barker, Jason WELDWOOD WHITTALL Bennett, Joseph NSERC CGS Blight, Louise GFSF Branton, Margaret UGF PACIFIC CENTURY Brooks, Denise UGF Brooks, Jessica PACIFIC LEADERS Camfield, Alaine UGF Campbell, Jocelyn NSERC CGS Canam, Thomas NSERC PGS Chamberlain, Brent MCPHEE Chandler, Julia FSP Chen, Yue UGF Chi, Faustino COMMONWEALTH Cockle, Kristina UGF KILLAM, LINDBERGH Coggins, Sam VANDUSEN Coleman, Heather UGF Crossin, Glenn NSERC CGS Curtis-McLane, Sierra UGF SIMONS, GTA Del Rio, Luis JOHAL Deslippe, Julie NSERC PGS DeWaard, Jeremy NSERC CGS, FSP Dimitriu, Pedro BASSETT Dordel, Julia BASSETT Farnden, Craig SMITH, FMIBC Floyd, William NSERC PGS Gonzales, Emily MCPHEE Hajjar, Reem AFFLECK, CANFOR, UGF PACIFIC CENTURY Hamilton, Jill NSERC CGS, SRF Hember, Robbie FSP Hilker, Thomas DAAD Holliday, Jason NSERC PGS Hruska, Kimberly UGF PACIFIC CENTURY Innerd, Andrew NSERC IPS Jack, David CHISHOLM Jeffries, Kenneth NSERC PGS, UGF GES Kirby, Kathryn NSERC PGS, UGF KILLAM Lazarescu, Ciprian UGF Manceur, Ameur UGF GES Massoumi-Alamouti, Sepideh NSERC PGS McDonnell, Lisa VANDUSEN McGuigan, Erin UGF Norris, Andrea NSERC PGS, FSP Qin, Wenjuan NSERC IPS Rathbun, Leah MCPHEE Ristea, Catalin WELDWOOD Rosin, Klemens UGF ST JOHN’S COLLEGE Sajedi, Toktam ACCELERATE BC Schwab, Olaf MCPHEE Spetic, Wellington UGF PACIFIC CENTURY Tannert, Thomas MCPHEE Teste, Francois FSP Timko, Joleen NAMKOONG Unda, Faride NSERC PGS Vahid, Saba HELLER, HANSON, LUMBER Vidal, Natalia UGF Waeber, Patrick UGF Wilson, Amy UGF, HOFFMEISTER Wilson, Scott UGF, HOFFMEISTER Wright, Shannon NSERC IPS Zaini, Parisa MCPHEE Masters Students Adams, Seth TIMBERWEST FS Bains, Babita POSTER (1st) Bater, Christopher NSERC PGS Baumber, Stephen MCPHEE Blair, Timothy NSERC CGS Bravi, Rebecca NSERC IPS Brockett, Beth VANDUSEN, IMAJO Brooks, Dallin NSERC IPS Chau, Jo MCPHEE Corriveau, Britt ALLEN Davis, Neil UGF PACIFIC CENTURY Deguise, Isabelle GRIFFITH Dewi, Meiliana MCPHEE Dick, Graeme NSERC IPS Gough, Angeline VANDUSEN Huebert, Colin UGF, POSTER (2nd) Keir, Karolyn VANDUSEN Kleiber, Danika NSERC PGS Lehnert, Steven MCPHEE McHugh, Alyson MCPHEE Moreira-Munoz, Simon POSTER (3rd) Mortyn, Joel SOPRON, COCHRAN Noel, Natalie UGF GES Pointeau, Virginie WEBER Read, Wolf UGF GES Roscoe, David NSERC CGS, NSERC TUS Sam-Brew, Solace UGF GES Sheldon, Kim UGF GES Shen, Joyce ACCELERATE BC Smiley, Bryce VANDUSEN Suzuki, Yoriko UGF GES, MCPHEE SCHOLARSHIPS AND FELLOWSHIPS GRADUATE  STUDENTSPhoto: 	Ionut 	Ar on14	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry DEGREES GRANTED GRADUATE  STUDENTS M.A.Sc. MOHADEVAN, Nahulesalingham Dr. F. Lam New Construction of Glulam Beams in Canada SCHMIDT, Daniel Drs. F. Lam and H. Prion Using Neural Networks to Predict Subterranean Termite Hazard in China M.Sc. ANASTAS, Hiba Drs. D. Barrett and F. Lam Experimental Evaluation of Manufacturing Parameters on the Structural Performance of Rounded Dovetail Connections ASKEW, Sue Dr. B. van der Kamp Assessment of Colletotrichum gloeosporioides as a Biological Control of Hemlock Dwarf Mistletoe (Areceuthobium tsugense) BEST, Rebecca Dr. P. Arcese Exotic Herbivores Facilitate the Exotic Grasses ey Graze: Mechanisms for an Unexpected “Invasional Meltdown” BOLDOR, Marius Dr. H. Kimmins A Field and Simulation Study of the Initiation Phase in Douglas-r Plantations BUSCHHAUS, Hannah Dr. R. Guy 15-N Discrimination as an Indicator of Nitrogen Dynamics in Populus trichocarpa CARTER, Hugh Dr. P. Marshall An Assessment of Variable Radius Plot Sampling Techniques for Measuring Change Over Time: A Simulation Study CATTON, Bruce Dr. P. Arcese Winter Use and Habitat Selection of Moose in Openings and Adjacent Upland Forested Habitats CHAMBERLAIN, Brent Dr. M. Meitner Evolutionary Automata for Visual Resource Management Planning and Harvest Design DARADICK, Shannon Dr. S. Grayston Soil Microbial Enzyme Activity and Nutrient Availability in Response to Green Tree Retention Harvesting FORSYTH, Jason Dr. G. Bull e Balance of Power: Assessing Conict and Collaboration in Aboriginal Forest Management GONZALEZ, Julian Dr. M. Meitner e Emergence of Sustainability: Culture Shift and the Transformation of Worldviews rough Social Learning JEWELL, Kelly Dr. P. Arcese Landscape Analysis of Distribution and Demographic Consequences in a Brood Parasite-Host System KANDA, Tsuyoshi Forests & Society (essay) e Fundamental Dierences Between Sustainable Forest Management and Community Forestry in the Developing World KOREHEI, Reza Dr. J. Kadla Eect of Non-Solvent on Viscoelastic and Microstructural Properties of Cellulose Acetate in a Ternary System MURRAY, Sonia Dr. J. Innes Fish Assemblage Patterns and Risks Posed by Acidic Deposition in Northeastern British Columbia NADEAU, Patrick Dr. S. Hinch Parental Contributions to the Early Life History Traits of Juvenile Sockeye Salmon (Oncorhynchus nerka): e Roles of Spawner Identity and Migratory Experience NORRIS, Andrea Dr. K. Martin Population Responses of Two Cavity-Nesting Species to Changes in Habitat Condition and Nest Web Community Dynamics in Interior British Columbia OATEN, Dustin Dr. J. Nelson Biodiversity Within Dry Forests of the Interior of British Columbia: e Role of Aspen and Stand Structure REISS, Aya Dr. J. Richardson e Invertebrate Connection: Tracing the Value of Food Subsidies from Fishless Headwaters to Downstream Fish Populations ROBLES, Daniel Dr. K. Lyons (essay) Carbon Credits: Its Implications in Local Communities’ Incomes and Sustainable Forest Management Degrees Conferred, May 2007 and November 2007 Congregations2007	Annual	Report	15	 DEGREES GRANTED GRADUATE  STUDENTS SADDLER, Sarah Drs. D. Cohen and R. Kozak Echo Boomer Demographics: Housing in Japan and Environmental Perceptions of Consumers SEEBACHER, Tanya Dr. H. Kimmins Western Redcedar Dieback: Possible Links to Climate Change and Implications for Forest Management on Vancouver Island, British Columbia TURVEY, Shannon Dr. J. Richardson e Role of Microhabitat Associations in Producing Cross-Taxa Congruence VALENCIA, Cecilia Dr. P. Wood Landowner Perceptions About Conservation in the Sierra Occidental of Jalisco, Mexico WOOD, Sylvia Dr. J. Richardson Tadpole – Sediment Interactions of the Western Toad, Bufo boreas, in a Temperate-Lentic System YOLOVA, Veneta Dr. C. Prescott Nitrogen Fertilization as a Way to Sequester Carbon in Forests of British Columbia YOUNG, Sarah Dr. P. Wood A Case for Reinterpreting the Canadian Federal Constitutional Power Over Species at Risk M.F. ADACHI, Christopher Forests & Society (essay) Species at Risk Legislation in Ontario: A Five Criteria Framework and Assessment of the Provincial Endangered Species Act, 2002, and Bill 184. HAMILTON, Matt Drs. G. Bull and K. Lyons (essay) Coastal British Columbia Forest Industry: Protability, Crisis and Solutions MASUPAYI, Patricia Forests & Society (essay) Public Perceptions about Community Forestry in Sub-Saharan Africa Ph.D. AITKEN, Kathryn Dr. K. Martin Resource Availability and Limitation for a Cavity- Nesting Community in Mature Conifer Forests and Aspen Groves in Interior British Columbia BEARS, Heather Dr. K. Martin Elevation and the Avian Phenotype: Field and Experimental Studies of Breeding Dark-Eyed Juncos BONDAR, Carin Dr. J. Richardson e Ontogenetic Ecology of the Signal Craysh, Pacifastacus leniusculus, in a Small Temperate Stream CAMPBELL, Kirstin Dr. B. Larson Natural Disturbance and Climate Variability in the Dry Cool Sub-Boreal Spruce Ecosystem in the Central Interior of British Columbia CLEARY, Michelle Dr. B. van der Kamp Host Responses in Douglas Fir, Western Hemlock and Western Red Cedar to Infection by Armillaria astoyae and Armilaria sinapina FEDY, Bradley Dr. K. Martin Population Genetics and Habitat Selection Behaviour of Vancouver Island White-Tailed Ptarmigan (Lagopus leucura saxatilis) KIM, Yong Sik Dr. J. Kadla Kinetic and Mechanistic Studies of Polyoxometalate (POM) Reaction with Lignin and Model Compounds MILLER (Marczak), Laurie Dr. J. Richardson Trophic Flows Across Ecosystem Boundaries: An Examination of the Strength and Consequence of Linkages Between Stream and Forest Food Webs SHARMA, Rajeev Dr. P. Marshall Using Multispectral and Hyperspectral Satellite Data for Early Detection of Mountain Pine Beetle Damage TANGUAY, Philippe Dr. C. Breuil Contributions to Understanding the Genetics and Functions of Melanin in Ophiostomatoid Fungi TU, Maobing Dr. J. Saddler Enzymatic Hydrolysis of Lignocellulose: Cellulase Enzyme Adsorption and Recycle WANG, Jianhe Brad Dr. S. Ellis Experimentation and Modeling of Hot Pressing Behaviour of Veneer Based Composites16	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry UBC’S STRATEGIC PLAN, TREK 2010, outlines how UBC should prepare students to become active global citizens: “In a world where countries are increasingly interdependent, we share a common responsibility to protect and conserve natural resources, promote global health and well-being, and foster international co-operation”. is is the vision that guides the international program at the Faculty of Forestry. Our Faculty is recognised as one of the top-tier leaders in forestry and resource conservation education globally. Our graduates are working in all parts of the world, be it at the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization in Rome or in a small village in South-western China. Our faculty members are expanding UBC’s role in international development, ranging from helping to protect forests in eastern Afghanistan to controlling illegal logging in Central Africa. We are inuencing international policies through advisory roles in various international organizations. And as a faculty, we demonstrate leadership in internationally promoting, improving and communicating advancements in forestry education and research by hosting the secretariat of an international network of forestry education institutions. In February 2008, we welcomed Dr. Hosny El-Lakany as our new Director of International Forestry. Dr. El-Lakany is a UBC alumnus and an Adjunct Professor at our faculty. He is the former Assistant Director-General of the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO)/Head of the Forestry Department and continues to play a leading role in many key international processes and institutions relevant to forestry. He replaces Dr. John Innes as director. We thank John for his many initiatives and hard work in the past ve years. Dr. El-Lakany is supported by Mr. Jorma Neuvonen, who replaced Ms. Sandra Schinnerl as Director of Special Projects. Ms. Chiara Longhi, Coordinator of International Recruitment, continues to manage the international student program and facilitates our international undergraduate student recruitment program. Ms. Gayle Kosh, Manager of Graduate Programs, leads the graduate program administration, including international graduate students. International Events “Our Common Ground” An International Land and Resource Management Symposium was organized by the Faculty on May 7th – 9th in association with the WWF Canada and Forest Innovation Investment. e symposium brought together over 150 delegates from around the world to discuss new approaches, share best practices and to explore how collective experiences might inform new processes to transform discussion on participatory land use planning into action. is successful symposium was a good demonstration of UBC aspirations in becoming a global university. is year marked the 50th anniversary of the ‘adoption’ of over 200 students and faculty from the Sopron School of Forestry by the University of BC when they were forced to ee Hungary during the Soviet invasion. A celebration to commemorate the Soproners’ arrival in Canada, to recognize their achievements and the special part they have played in UBC’s history, was held on June 14–16, 2007. Sopron alumni have made a lasting contribution to forest practices in British Columbia, inuencing how this signicant natural resource is managed. International Students and Student Exchange UBC’s Faculty of Forestry is one of the most culturally-diverse faculties at UBC. Both our undergraduate and graduate programs attract students around the world and our international numbers are increasing: Currently international students comprise 11% of the all undergraduate students (representing 10 countries) and 52% of all graduate students (representing 36 countries). We continue our eorts to make international students more aware of what our Faculty has to oer through participation in international recruitment activities, including fairs throughout the Pacic Northwest and Europe, with plans to expand to Asia if funding for recruiting activities can be secured. We oer students many opportunities for foreign exchange; our undergraduate and graduate students can select from 155 institutions in 50 countries that UBC has formal agreements with. During the past year, seven of our students went on exchange to Australia, Norway, New Zealand and South Africa. We hosted 30 international exchange/visiting students from 13 dierent universities in 9 dierent countries, including Australia, Denmark, Finland, Germany, Japan, New Zealand, Sweden and the United Kingdom. ere is still a marked imbalance between outgoing and incoming students, but we foresee that the revised forestry undergraduate curricula with more elective freedom and the new Global Perspectives major (with mandatory foreign exchange) in our Natural Resources Conservation program, will improve this situation. is was the last year of the TRANSFOR Program (Transatlantic Education for Globally Sustainable Forests) and we hosted 15 students for  Fax: 604–822–8645  E-mail: int.progs@ubc.ca www.forestry.ubc.ca/intprogs www.forestry.ubc.ca/exchange INTERNATIONAL FORESTRY Year 02/03 03/04 04/05 05/06 06/07 07/08 International Students Undergraduate 12 21 28 43 45 57 Graduate 74 75 90 111 121 138 Hosny El-Lakany B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D., D.Sc. Director International Forestry 604–822–6921 hosny.ellakany@ubc.ca Jorma Neuvonen M.B.A., M.Sc. Director, Special Projects 604–822–2807 jorma.neuvonen@ubc.ca Chiara Longhi M.A. International Recruitment Officer 604–822–9187 chiara.longhi@ubc.ca2007	Annual	Report	17	 the Canadian eld course and sent three students to our partners in Europe for the European eld course. We are grateful to Dr. Bruce Larson for playing a major role in making this program successful. International Collaboration We have continued to develop strong links with universities and research institutions in China. is year we had a large number of delegations visiting our Faculty. ese groups included the China State Forestry Administration, the China Society of Forestry, the Chinese Academy of Forestry and the University of Tibet. Some of these visits were educational, informing visitors about Canadian forest management practices, and others aimed to develop closer institutional ties to enhance collaboration in education and research. We signed a new Memorandum of Understanding with the Chinese Academy of Forestry, which increases our formal partnerships with Chinese institutions to thirteen in total. Our joint program with the Nanjing Forestry University was approved last year by the UBC senate. In this program, Chinese students will spend the rst 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. is year we have been working on the nal agreements and arrangements with Nanjing in order to have rst students arriving at UBC in September 2008. Plans to organize the Olympic Forestry Education Symposia for 2008 and 2010, in Beijing and Vancouver respectively were set in motion this year. ese symposia will bring together senior level administrators of Chinese and Canadian forestry education institutions and other international organizations to discuss problems facing post- secondary forestry education and other issues of mutual interest. We are organizing these events jointly with the China Education Association of Forestry, the Beijing Forestry University and the International Partnership for Forestry Education. e Beijing symposium will take place on December 7-11, 2008. International Partnership for Forestry Education (IPFE) e idea of developing a new partnership for forestry education emerged from discussions at our Faculty’s 50th anniversary celebrations in December 2001. e International Partnership for Forestry Education (IPFE, http://www.ipfe./) was ocially established in 2006, when the governance and leadership structure was agreed to by founding organizations. Our Faculty has a leadership role in IPFE through Dr. H. El-Lakany as an elected Chair and by hosting the secretariat jointly with the University of Joensuu in Finland. IPFE’s mission is dened as “a global network to assist university- level forestry education to meet society’s needs. IPFE facilitates partnerships between university forestry educators and other relevant institutions to jointly improve the quality and relevance of forestry education programs”. IPFE’s priorities are consistent with the UBC TREK 2010 academic and strategic goals to improve under-graduate learning, graduate and professional education and research, and directly address the goals of international learning and global service. IPFE will assist its partners in sharing experiences with curricula, teaching methods and connecting with various educational networks in North and South America, Europe, Asia and Africa. Specically, IPFE’s information portal (www.ipfe.info) is •	 the principal international site for information about forestry and resource conservation education institutions and activities globally. is will further enhance UBC Forestry’s strong international prole and help attract quality undergraduate and graduate students to UBC; IPFE is organizing a series of regional forestry •	 education workshops. e rst, focusing on Africa, was held in September 2007 in Nairobi; others will follow in South America (April 2008) and Asia (April 2008). ese workshops will further catalyse relationships between forestry educators, and both reinforce and broaden UBC Forestry’s connections with forestry and resource conservation institutions globally – with benets for research and teaching collaboration, and associated funding and student opportunities; IPFE-facilitated inter-university partnerships •	 will increase opportunities for student participation in international projects and study abroad programs, as well as develop a greater awareness of their responsibilities as global citizens. IPFE is collaborating with IFSA (International Forestry Students Association). IPFE is participating in developing an •	 international course, “Global Leadership in Forestry”, which is intended to engage the next generation of leaders in the forestry sector; the program will involve UBC Faculty members and enhance the prole of UBC Forestry to outstanding prospective students; IPFE will link with international forestry •	 and resource conservation research centres and networks, thus strengthening UBC’s relationships with these organizations and enhancing collaborative research. INTERNATIONAL FORESTRY 18	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FIRST NATIONS FORESTRY FOR MORE THAN 14 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. ese 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 aecting First Nations rights and access to traditional territories. Although the extent of the practical eect 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. e Forest Sciences Board, for instance, has increased its support for research desired by First Nations. e challenge remains to increase the number of First Nation Registered Professional Foresters and land managers. e 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. ey are a reection of strategies and eorts employed to maintain established relationships while fostering new ones. AChIEvEMENTS IN 2007 – 08 With nancial support from the Ministry of •	 Forests and Range, the First Nations Council of Advisors and the Faculty we were able to hire Dr. Garth Greskiw to manage the implementation of our First Nations strategy, “Furthering Aboriginal Forestry: A Strategic Plan for 2007 – 2010.” Garth also facilitates the delivery of a newly •	 established collaborative University Investment Funded (UIF) Forestry Project “Bridging and Supporting Aboriginal Students in UBC Science Programs” with the Faculty of Education and the Department of Curriculum Studies. Dr. Ronald Trosper from the Salish and •	 Kootenai Tribes of the Flathead Reservation, Montana, began his fourth year in the Faculty as Associate Professor of Aboriginal Forestry, continuing to teach the graduate course FRST522, “Indigenous Peoples and Forest Land Management,” and the undergraduate course CONS 370, “Perspectives on First Nations and Forest Lands.” is year he also taught the Core Seminar for Forests and Society. e topic was “ Governing the Rainforests of Home: A Comparative Analysis” A total of nine undergraduate and two graduate •	 Aboriginal students were enrolled in forestry programs in 2007-2008. In 2005, the Faculty and Malaspina University •	 College formally created the First Nations Bridging and Laddering Partnership to oer the rst two years of the B.S.F. degree program for block credit transfer to UBC. We continue to implement this partnership. Ronald Trosper, as chair of the Research •	 Advisory Board for the Centre for Native Policy and Research, also served on its Board of Directors. is year, in coordination with the First Nations •	 coordinator for the Faculty of Science and the Faculty of Land and Food Systems, we continued 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 published a paper based on a •	 research project funded by the Sustainable Forest Management Network, “First Nations and Sustainable Forestry: Institutional Conditions for Success.” e project focused upon the factors aecting the success of joint ventures involving First Nations, and other similar arrangements, in the forestry sector. He also published a paper, “Indigenous Inuences of Forest Management on the Menominee Indian Reservation.” Ronald Trosper B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor Aboriginal Forestry 604–822–8089 ronald.trosper@ubc.ca. Garth Greskiw B.A., M.R.M, Ph.D. Manager, Aboriginal Initiatives 604–827–4407 garth.greskiw@ubc.ca. 2007	Annual	Report	19	 Dr. Trosper is a co-investigator on a continuing •	 project, “A Participatory Approach to Aboriginal Tenure Reform in Canada.” e Carrier-Sekani Tribal Council and Stellaquo First Nations are participants in this project, which examines Aboriginal tenures and governance. Dr. Trosper continued two 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. e 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 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. He also served on the organizing committee for the Sharing Indigenous Knowledge conference in Green Bay, Wisconsin in June, 2007. Dr. Trosper served 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. is program provides ways to study indigenous forestry at the graduate level. Further information is available on the web at  www.forestry.ubc.ca/forsoc/ PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 Eorts in 2008 – 2009 will be directed toward funding and implementing the new Strategic Plan. e 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. e new Mission is as follows: e 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 dened. e new plan contains specic 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 CEO, BC First Nations   Forestry Council, 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 UBC Forestry Grad 2008 Yanny Barney Undergraduate Student victoria Alfred Undergraduate Student FIRST NATIONS FORESTRY 20	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.ca2007	Annual	Report	21	 ANDERSON, Georey B.Comm. (Nd.) Cooperative Education Coordinator 604–827–5196 geo.anderson@ubc.ca BANWELL, Tristan Undergraduate Admissions Advisor 604–822–1834 trbanwell@forestry.ubc.ca BORTHWICK, Barbara Director, Administration 604–822–5542 barbara.borthwick@ubc.ca BROZ, Pat Receptionist/Financial Clerk 604–822–2727 pat.broz@ubc.ca CHOI, Felix B.C.S. (Brit. Col.) Computer Lab Manager 604–822–6793 felix.choi@ubc.ca CLODIUS, Christoph B.A. (S. Fraser) Director, Development 604–822–8716 christoph.clodius@ubc.ca DRAKES, Renita B.A. (Brit. Col.) Education and Web Technology Coordinator 604–822–0024 renita.drakes@ubc.ca FREW, Kevin B.A. (Hons.) (Calgary) Executive Coordinator 604–822–3542 kevin.frew@ubc.ca GRESKIW, Garth B.A. M.R.M. (S. Fraser) Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Manager, Aboriginal Aairs 604–827–4407 garth.greskiw@ubc.ca JOHANSSON, Carl B.Sc. Ph.D. (S. Fraser) MCSE Systems Manager 604–822–4061 carl.johansson@ubc.ca   JOHNSTON, Wendy Finance Manager 604–822–0651 wendy.johnston@ubc.ca KOSH, Gayle Dip T. (Calg.) Graduate Programs Manager 604–827–4454 gayle.kosh@ubc.ca LEE, Yuko Ikegami Student Services Assistant B.F.A. (Japan) 604–822–5195 yuko.lee@ubc.ca LONGHI, Chiara M.A. (Univ. Pisa) International Recruitment Ocer 604–822–9187 chiara.longhi@ubc.ca McCANN, Jenna B.A. (Brit. Col.) Development Ocer 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 NEUVONEN, Jorma M.B.A. (Brit. Col.) M.Sc. (Finland) Director, Special Projects 604–822–2807 jorma.neuvonen@ubc.ca PARSONS, Candace E.B. B.S.F. (Brit. Col.), R.P.F. Director, Student Services 604–822–3547 candace.parsons@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: 604–822–864522	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry Dan MooreMichael Meitner David Tait FOREST  RESOURCES MANAGEMENT Younes Alila Kevin Lyons Jonathan Fannin Ron Trosper Bruce Larson Head valerie LeMay Nicholas Coops David Tindall harry Nelson Gary Bull Stephen Sheppard John Innes Paul Wood Peter Marshall Dennis Bendickson John Nelson Thomas Maness Sumeet Gulati George hoberg Markus Weiler2007	Annual	Report	23	 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) Wash. 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 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 HOBERG, George Professor Policy and Governance B.S. (1980) Calif., Berkeley, Ph.D. (1987) MIT 604-822-3728 george.hoberg@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, omas C. Professor Forest Economics and Policy 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 Associate 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 STAFF24	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FACULTY  AND STAFF FOREST  RESOURCES MANAGEMENT MOORE, R. Dan 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, Harry W. Assistant Professor Forest Policy and Economics B.A. (1983) Carleton, M.P.P. (1987) Harvard, M.Sc. (1990), Ph.D. (1999) Brit. Col. 604-827-3478 harry.nelson@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 H.B.O.R. (Lakehead), B.A. (Lakehead), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Forest Recreation, Human Dimensions of  Natural Resources MARREN, Philip B.Sc. (Hons) (Luton), M.Sc. (London), Ph.D. (Keele) Hydrology, Hydrogeology and Geomorphology 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 GOODWIN, Nicholas B.Sc., Ph.D. (New South Wales) Remote Sensing 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      2007	Annual	Report	25	 FACULTY  AND STAFF FOREST  RESOURCES MANAGEMENT COHEN, Stewart (Environment Canada, Adaptation & Impacts Research Division) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Climate Change, Impacts and Adaptation COLLINS, Denis (B.C. Ministry of Forests and Range) B.Sc.,Ph.D., P.Geo. Forest Sustainability and Inventory; Remotely  Sensed Imagery DAVIS, Rod (Ministry of Environment, Director Emeritus) B.Sc., M.Sc., P.Ag. Ecosystem and Biodiversity Conservation D’EON, Robert (Consultant) B.Sc.F., M.Sc.F., Ph.D. Ecology and Management of Forested Landscapes EL-LAKANY, Hosny (Forestry Department, FAO/UN, Former Head) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D., D.Sc. International Forest Policy ELLIOTT, Chris (WWF Canada) B.Sc., M.E.S., Ph.D. Forest Policy, Biodiversity and Certication 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 LAAKSONEN-CRAIG, Susanna (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) M.Sc., Ph.D. Forest Economics LECKIE, Donald G. (Canadian Forest Service) B.Sc., Ph.D. Remote Sensing MATAKALA, Patrick (Int’l Centre for Research in Agroforestry, Mozambique) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Community Resource Management and  Conservation Planning    ROBERTS, Don (CIBC World Markets Inc.) B.Sc., M.Sc., MBA Forest Economics & Finance, International Forestry SMITH, Nicholas (Consultant) B.Sc., M.F., Ph.D. Biometrics, Inventory, Silvicultural Investment Analysis, Growth & Yield THERIEN, Guillaume (J.S. rower & 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)   Adjunct Professors26	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry 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 IWANIKA, Don B.Sc. (Lethbridge) Research Scientist LEE, Taehee B.Sc. (Kyunghee), M.Sc. (Kookmin) Research Analyst MAEDEL, Jerry B.F.A., T.C. (Vic.), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) GIS/RS Coordinator PEDRO, Marilyn Department Secretary RELOVA, Marissa B.A. (Maryknoll Coll., e Philippines) Financial Clerk 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 VERWOERD, Harry Computer Support Specialist PROMOTIONS Dr. Michael Meitner was promoted to •	 Associate Professor with tenure, July 2007. Dr. omas Maness was promoted to Professor, •	 July 2007. Dr. Dan Moore was promoted to Professor, •	 July 2007. RESIGNATION Dr. Markus Weiler resigned eective February 29, 2008 to take up a prestigious appointment at Freiburg University, Germany. He will be appointed as an Adjunct Professor with Forest Resources Management for one year. NEW APPOINTMENT Dr. Harry Nelson has joined the department as an Assistant Professor. Harry worked as a Research Associate both in the department and at the Forest and Economics Policy Analysis Research Unit (FEPA) at the Faculty of Forestry for the past seven years. Harry has a Ph. D. in forest economics and a Master’s in public policy from Harvard. His research interests are in resource economics and policy and he has written extensively on current issues in forestry and their relationship to Canadian forest policies. Dr. Nelson can be reached at 604-827-3478 or harry.nelson@ubc.ca. AChIEvEMENTS IN 2007 – 08 Dr. John Innes and Adjunct Professor Dr. Stewart •	 Cohen, as members of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), were awarded a share of the Nobel Peace Prize for 2007. Dr. Harry Nelson was appointed as a grant-•	 tenure-track Assistant Professor in the area of Forest Economics. We made considerable progress in our plans to •	 revise the BSF curriculum. Drs. Alila, Coops, LeMay, Lyons, Meitner, •	 Nelson, Sheppard and Weiler received ongoing NSERC funding. Drs. Innes, Trosper and Sheppard received new •	 SSHRC grants. Drs. Innes, Larson and Trosper received new SFM •	 funding, while Drs. Maness, Trosper and Weiler received ongoing SFM funding. Drs. Alila, Coops, Hoberg, Innes, LeMay, Lyons, •	 Marshall, Trosper and Weiler received FSP funding. Dr. Ron Trosper received University Investment •	 Funds to support a study on bridging and supporting aboriginal students in UBC science programs. Dr. Harry Nelson started a successful Brown Bag •	 speaker series. Relocated three members of Adaptation and •	 Impacts Research Division (AIRD) (Environment Canada) to the Forest Science Centre to encourage collaboration, Stewart Cohen, Robin Bing Rong, and Yongyuan Yin. Continued working on building closer links with •	 FERIC and the new FPInnovations. PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 Anticipate starting the implementation of B.S.F. •	 curriculum revisions. Anticipate the rst students for the 2 plus 2 •	 program with Nanjing University. Appoint a Forest Hydrologist to replace Dr. •	 Markus Weiler. Appoint a Tier 1 Canada Research Chair in •	 Natural Resource Economics. ACHIEVEMENTS AND PLANS FOREST  RESOURCES MANAGEMENT2007	Annual	Report	27	 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, NGOs and interested citizens to address key issues facing the forest sector. Our mission is to examine critical forest sector issues, stimulate discussion and conduct focused, unbiased scientic research on the land management, industry competitiveness, and economic sustainability of the BC forest sector. e primary objective of the BC Forum is to inuence 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 With limited funds and great uncertainty in the forest sector, the organization continued to focus on its two key programs: forest tenure and land management, and competitiveness. ere 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. is work is complemented by research to identify new ways that BC forest product rms create value for their owners and in the way that public forest values are managed over the long term. e Forum worked to synthesize results from the many papers and events from the past 2 years as a platform for moving forward with its next phase of research. Proceedings and Reports Creating New Opportunities: Forest Tenure •	 and Land Management in BC, November 2006 Proceedings Forest Sector Competitiveness: Finding a •	 Pathway to Renewal, June 2007 Proceedings Innovation in the Forest Products Sector: •	 November 2007 Proceedings e above publications are available from  www.bc-forum.org/_media 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 June 2007 the Forum, in partnership with the Forest Products Association of Canada, hosted a symposium entitled “Forest Sector Competitiveness: Finding a Pathway to Renewal”. Over 110 participants from the forest industry, government, First Nations, banking sector, academia, communities, and NGOs attended. e event featured presentations on the latest thinking and analysis on global competition and competitiveness of the Canadian forest sector as well as on emerging issues related to climate change and energy. Distinguished Lecture Series e lecture series brought together researchers, business leaders, and other stakeholders to promote dialogue and discussion on: Innovation in the Global Forest Sector. Eric •	 Hansen, Oregon State University Economic Performance of a Government •	 Controlled Stumpage System. Shashi Kant, University of Toronto e Softwood Lumber War: a US-Canadian •	 Trade Dispute. Daowei Zhang, Auburn University Issue Workshops A new BC Forum program for 2007-08, the Issue Workshop proved to be an eective way to bring together decision makers, researchers and stakeholder to explore some specic issues and challenges in the BC forest sector. Over 160 people participated in the Forum’s workshops. Innovation in the Forest Products Sector – •	 November 8, 2007 Our Changing Climate: What Does it Mean •	 for BC’s Forests, Communities, and Economy? – March 11, 2008 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 POLICY28	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT Jörg Bohlmann Kermit Ritland Robert Guy Head	 Sally Aitken Peter Arcese Tom SullivanSuzanne Simard Susan Watts Fred Bunnell Chris Chanway Yousry El-Kassaby Michael Feller Sarah Gergel Susan Grayston Scott hinch hamish Kimmins Maja Krzic John Richardson Kathy Martin John McLean Steve Mitchell Cindy Prescott2007	Annual	Report	29	 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, Inuences 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) Sheeld 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.ca30	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, Stephen J. Associate Professor Silviculture B.S.F. (1987), Ph.D. (1999) Brit. Col., R.P.F. 604–822–4591 stephen.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. 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, omas 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 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 LAVALLEE, Suzie B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Candidate (Brit. Col.) Insect Ecology and Conservation Research Associates CHAN-McLEOD, Ann C. Allaye B.S.F., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.), Ph.D. (Alaska) Physiological Ecology HAEUSSLER, Sybille B.S.F (Brit. Col.), M.Sc. (Oregon State), Ph.D. (UQAM) Dynamics, Diversity and Resilience of Plant Communities and Terrestrial Ecosystems KRCMAR, Emina B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Belgrade) Decision Analysis under Multiple Criteria and Uncertainty MELLINA, Eric B.Sc. (McGill), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Ecology and Fish-forestry Interactions 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 TSUI, Clement B.Sc., Ph.D. (Hong Kong) Mycology, Phylogeny, Evolution, and Population Genetics 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 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  FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT FACULTY  AND STAFF2007	Annual	Report	31	 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. (Lond.), Ph.D. (E. Anglia) Biology of Shallow Lakes, Ecotoxicology, and Biodiversity Conservation OVASKA, Kristiina B.Sc. (Lakehead), M.Sc. (Acadia), Ph.D. (Vic.) 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 BOIZARD, Sophie B.Sc. (Vic.), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Marine Biology and Biomechanics COOPERMAN, Michael B.Sc. (Tufts), M.S. (Montana), Ph.D. (Oregon) Fish Ecology and Fluvial Geomorphology DREVER, Mark B.Sc. (Tor.), MPM (S. Fraser), Ph.D. (Guelph) Avian Ecology and Conservation LECERF, Antoine B.S., M.S., Ph.D. (France) Aquatic Ecology MARTIN, Tara B.Sc. (Grith), Ph.D. (Queensland) Population and Conservation Biology SAKAMAKI, Takashi B.E, M.E, D.E. (Tohoku) Dynamics of Organic Matter and Nutrients in Estuaries and Tidal Flats TAYLOR, Sabrina B.Sc. (Vic.), M.Sc. (Dal.), Ph.D. in progress (Otago) Conservation Genetics and Behavioural Ecology visiting Scholar 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 BULMER, Charles (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Productivity of Disturbed and Rehabilitated Soils COATES, David (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.S.F., M.Sc., Ph.D. Silviculture and Forest Ecology HAMELIN, Richard (Laurentian Forestry Centre) B.Sc., M.P.M., Ph.D. Forest Pathology 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 KURZ, Werner (Canadian Forest Service) Diplom Holzwirt, Ph.D. Forest Ecosystem Modelling MILLER, Kristina (Fisheries and Oceans, Canada) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D Functional Genomics, Molecular Genetics, Salmon NEWMAN, Reg (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., B.S.F., Ph.D. Range Ecology SHAMOUN, Simon (Canadian Forest Service) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Plant Pathology STOEHR, Michael (B.C. Ministry of Forests & Range) B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. Advanced Generation Seed Orchards FOREST  SCIENCES  DEPARTMENT FACULTY  AND STAFF32	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FOREST SCIENCES DEPARTMENT 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) van der KAMP, B.J. Professor Emeritus (2006) WEETMAN, G.F. Professor Emeritus (1998) WORRALL, J.G. Associate Professor Emeritus (2003) Staff AZAM, Shoul B.Sc. (Dhaka), M.Sc. Ag.Sc. (Japan) Research Assistant/Technician BERG, Nora B.Sc. (Alta.) Research Assistant/Technician CHAN, Andrea B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Financial Clerk CHENG, Rosemarie B.S.I.E. (UP, e Philippines) Financial Coordinator CHOURMOUZIS, Christine B.Sc. (Hons.), M.Sc. (Guelph) Research Scientist DEL BEL, Kate B.Sc. (Guelph), M.Sc. (Cal.) 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 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 MISCAMPBELL, Allyson B.Sc. (Lakehead), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician MOY, Arnold B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) GIS Specialist MUTIA, Christine B. Admin. (UP, e 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 Secretary SETO, Carrie B.A. (H.K.) Administrator VIOLA, Giuseppina B.Sc. (L’Aquila) Research Assistant/Technician YUEH, Hesther B.Sc. (McGill) Research Scientist  FACULTY  AND STAFF2007	Annual	Report	33	 FOREST  SCIENCES  DEPARTMENT Dr. John Richardson was promoted to Professor eective July 1, 2007. Retirements Dr. Fred Bunnell retired on June 30, 2007. During his 36 years with the Faculty, Fred made a profound contribution in many areas. Fred was appointed Director, Centre for Applied Conservation Biology from 1992 to 2002. He was the incumbent of the Forest Renewal BC Chair in Applied Conservation Biology at UBC from 1996 to 2004. In recognition of his signicant scientic contributions Fred received various awards from many national and international organizations. His outstanding achievements in advancing global conservation have brought international recognition and honor to UBC. In his retirement, Fred will continue to pursue his professional interests. Dr. Hamish Kimmins retired on December 31, 2007 after 39 years of exemplary service to UBC. He has been very active in the Forest Ecology community since he started at UBC in 1969. His contributions include the development of educational and research tools, practical decision support and scenario analysis tools, and numerous research publications. Forestry students world-wide recognize him as the author of the very successful textbook, Forest Ecology. Hamish held a Canada Research Chair (Tier I) from 2001-2007. Hamish will continue to spend his professional time writing, in speaking engagements, and as a consultant on forestry-related issues. AChIEvEMENTS IN 2007 – 08 Dr. Hinch received the Best Paper award in •	 the journal, Transactions of the American Fisheries Society for the paper he co-authored entitled “Eects of changes to river discharge, temperature, and future climates on energetics and mortality of adult migrating Fraser River sockeye salmon.” Dr. Krzic received two awards for the teaching •	 project “Visual Soil Classication and Identication” ey are the AMTEC Award of Merit from the Association for Media and Technology in Education in Canada and the CADE Award of Excellence for Partnership and Collaboration, Honorable Mention from the Canadian Association for Distance Education. Dr. Krzic received the North American Colleges •	 and Teachers of Agriculture (NACTA) Teaching Award of Merit, in recognition of dedication towards teaching and teaching improvement. Dr. Kurz, as a member of Intergovernmental •	 Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), was awarded a share of the Nobel Peace Prize for 2007.  e Norwegian Nobel Committee awarded the prize in two equal parts to the IPCC and to Albert Arnold (Al) Gore Jr. for their eorts to build up and disseminate greater knowledge about man-made climate change, and to lay the foundations for the measures that are needed to counteract such change. rough the scientic reports it has issued over the past two decades, the IPCC has created an ever-broader informed consensus about the connection between human activities and global warming. Dr. Kimmins chaired the Sixth North •	 American Forest Ecology Workshop – From Science to Sustainability: Knowing, Understanding and Applying at UBC from June 18-20, 2007. Dr. John Richardson helped organize a North •	 American Benthological Society workshop for Taxonomic Certication (along with Environment Canada) on 25 May 2007. He also successfully organized a workshop on Biomonitoring for aquatic resources held at UBC 5 to 6 March 2008. Dr. Mitchell organized the IUFRO Section •	 8.08.02 Wind and Trees Conference at UBC, August 5-9, 2007. Drs. Martin and Simard received new NSERC •	 Special Research Opportunity Program Grants. Drs. Grayston, Hinch, Bohlmann, and Hamelin received new NSERC Strategic Grants. Drs. Aitken, Arcese, Chanway, El-Kassaby, •	 Gergel, Grayston, Guy, Hinch, Kimmins, Krzic, Martin, Mitchell, Prescott, Richardson and Simard received ongoing NSERC funding. Drs. Arcese, Bunnell, Chan-McLeod, Feller, •	 Gergel, Grayston, Haeussler, Hinch, Kimmins, Krzic, Martin, McLean, Mitchell, Richardson, Seely, Simard, Sullivan and Wells were awarded Forest Science Program grants under the Forest Investment Account for a total of $2,180,536 PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 Pursue opportunities to maintain our ability to •	 provide outstanding research and education in Forest Entomology and Forest Pathology. Maintain high level of proposals to NSERC, •	 FIA and other funding agencies. Dr. Martin will organize the Canadian Society •	 of Ecology and Evolution meeting in May 2008. Continue joint eorts to revise the •	 undergraduate Forest Resources Management program by injecting increased exibility in line with changes to forestry programs occurring nationally. ACHIEVEMENTS AND PLANS Promotion34	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 Evans2007	Annual	Report	35	 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., F.I.W.Sc. 604–822–7667 paul.mcfarlane@ubc.ca AVRAMIDIS, Stavros Professor Wood Physics and Drying B.S.F. (1981) essaloniki, 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 Photoprotection and Modication 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., F.I.W.Sc. 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., F.I.A.W.S. 604–822–0196 shawn.manseld@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 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.ca36	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry WOOD SCIENCE  DEPARTMENT FACULTY  AND STAFF 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. F.I.W.Sc. 604–822–0081 greg.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 BRAUN, Jennifer B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Cincinnati) Polymer Science CHANDRA, Richard B.Sc., M.Sc. (Brit. Col), Ph.D. (Georgia Institute of Technology / Institute of Paper Science and Technology, USA) Wood Chemistry 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 Univ. of Technology, Iran), M.Sc. (Sharif Univ. of Technology, Iran), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Process Control TSUI, Kin Ming (Clement) B.Sc., Ph.D. (Hong Kong) Genomics WANG, Ye B.Sc., MSc, Ph.D. (China Agricultural Univ.) Biochemistry and Molecular biology YAWALATA, Dominggus Ph.D. (Brit. Col) Wood Mechanics ACKOM, Emmanuel B.Sc. (Hons.) (Ghana), M.Sc., Ph.D. (BTU, Germany) Industrial Ecology of Forest Products Manufacturing; Forest Certication and Chain of Custody ALTEYRAC, Jerome M.Sc., Ph.D. (Laval, Quebec) Wood Quality Related to Tree Growth Conditions ANDERSSON-ROOS, Alexandra M.Sc., Ph.D. (Lund Univ., Sweden) Forest Product Biotechnology BAR-NIR, Batia B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Tel-Aviv Univ., Israel) Chemistry, Organic Synthesis BEJTKA, Irenkeusz Dipl.-Ing., Dr.-Ing (Karlsruhe, Germany) Civil (Structural) Engineering/Timber Engineering DAUWE, Rebecca Ph.D. (Ghent Univ., Belgium) Plant Metabolomics GHATORA, Sonia B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Guru Nanak Dev Univ., Amritsar, India) Microbiology and Enzymology IFUKU, Shinsuke B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Tokyo Univ., Japan) Cellulose Material Science, Organic Synthesis & Processing KIM, Yong Sik B.Sc., M.Sc., (Kangwon Nat. Univ., South Korea), Ph.D. (Brit. Col.) Paper Science & Engineering MAO, Jingliang M.Sc., Ph.D. (Univ. of Washington, Seattle) Paper Science & Engineering PARK, Ji-Young Ph.D. (Seoul Nat., Korea) Biotechnology and Chemistry of Wood Fibre PARK, So Young B.Sc. (Busan Nat. Univ., Korea), M.Sc., Ph.D. (Chungbuk Nat. Univ., Korea) Tree Biotechnology SALLES, Bruno Ph.D. (Univ. of Brasilia, Brazil) Enzymology Applied to Forest Product Biotechnology SEMPLE, Kate B.Sc. (Hons.) (Australian National), M.Sc. (Melb.), Ph.D. (Australian National) Wood Composites TU, Maobing B.A. (Anhui, China), M.Sc. (Tianjun, China), Ph.D. (East China Univ.), Ph.D. (Brit.Col.) Bioconversion of Biomass to Ethanol Post-doctoral Fellows2007	Annual	Report	37	 WOOD  SCIENCE  DEPARTMENT visiting Scholars ACASAS-CORDERO, Carolina B.S. (Ponticia Univ. Católica de Chile, Chile) Forestry Engineering FALLER, omas Student (Univ. of Applied Forestry, Rottenburg, Germany) Timber and Wood HUANG, Hao B. Civil Eng., M. Structural Eng,. (Chongqing, China) Timber Design and Engineering KRAUSE, Hans B.Sc., M.Sc. (Diploma), Ph.D. (Kiel, Germany) Glue Laminated Timber JIN, Juwan B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Nanjing, China) OBS from Metasequoia JOHANSSON, Johanna Chemical Engineering (Lund Univ., Sweden) Chemical Engineering, Process Design LANDBRING, Hanna Chemical Engineering (Lund Univ., Sweden) Chemical Engineering, Process Design PARK, Hee Jun B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Seoul Nat. Univ., Korea) Forest Products PENG, Li B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Northern Forestry Univ., China) Modeling Wood Composite Pressing PUERGSTALLER, Andreas Student (Brixen, Italy) Construction of Multi-Story Buildings/Application of Cross Laminated Timber TANAKA, Takashi M.Sc. (Univ. of Tokyo, Japan) Wood Water Relations WANG, Liyu B.Eng., M.Eng. (Northeast Forestry, China), Ph.D. (Beijing) Non-destructive Grading of Timber ZHU, Enchun B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D. (Lund Univ., Sweden) Timber Engineering Adjunct Professors BEATSON, Rodger (BC 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) Staff BREMNER, Barbara B.A. (Vic.) Cooperative Education Coordinator CULLIS, Ian B.Sc., M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician CHIU, Jason B.Sc., (Brit. Col.) Training and Continuing Education CHUNG, Pablo B.Sc. (UNALM), M.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician DHILLON, Jessie B.Sc. (Brit. Col.), Dipl. Chemical Sciences (BCIT) Research Assistant/Technician FISHER, Karen B.Ed. (Ont.) Administrator GUNTHER, Lawrence Engineering Technician HASTINGS, Diana B.Sc. (Brit. Col.) Research Assistant/Technician LEE, George B.Sc. (China), M.Sc. (Oregon State) Wood Engineer Scientist FACULTY  AND STAFF38	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry WOOD SCIENCE  DEPARTMENT ACHIEVEMENTS AND  PLANS LEUNG, Vincent B.Sc. (Brit. Col.), Dipl. T. (BCIT) Technical Facilities Supervisor LIU, Wineld B.A. (Brit. Col.) Computer Support Specialist MACDONALD, Iain B.A. (Scotland), M.A. (Brit. Col.) Managing Director – CAWP MACKIE, Joanna B.A. (S. Hampton), M.F.C (Tor.) Recruitment Ocer TONG, Yonghui (Larry) B.Sc., M.Sc. (Northeast Forestry, China) Research Assistant/Technician VOSS, Coral Secretary WALES, Stuart Receptionist/Financial Clerk WONG, Debbie B.Comm. (Brit. Col.) Senior Financial Clerk YAN, Hui Jun B.S. (Shandong Inst., China), M.A.S. (Harbin, China) Research Engineer YANG, Li B.Sc. (Northeast Technology Univ., China), M.Sc. (Idaho) Research Assistant/Technician AChIEvEMENTS IN 2007 – 08 Several changes were implemented in response •	 to the review of the Department and CAWP that was conducted in late 2006. The activities of the Department and CAWP were linked more closely. The CAWP Management Committee, chaired by Dr. David Cohen, oversaw the activities of CAWP. Mr Iain Macdonald was appointed as the Managing Director of CAWP and support services were strengthened and integrated. The Wood Products Processing program •	 achieved an enrolment of 112 undergraduate students with a new student intake of 33. The co-op program continued as an integral •	 and highly successful component of the Wood Products Processing program with 52 co-op work terms completed. Recruitment activities included: advertisements •	 in the Georgia Straight, Youthink PS and BC Transit buses; participation in 23 education and career events; 23 visits to high schools and colleges; and 36 presentations to 866 students and 26 educators. We liaised closely with prospective students, achieving a 25% increase in applications and the highest number of applications ever in 2007. The Department also provided increased strategic and operational support for Faculty-wide recruitment. The Departmental seminar series was re-•	 established. Students from Dr. Greg Smith’s wood composites •	 class represented UBC in the BC Wood Works/ Canadian Wood Council engineering design competition. One team placed second in the overall performance category. Other teams won awards for the best team spirit and the best presentation. Dr. Jack Saddler was appointed a Fellow of the •	 Royal Society of Canada. Dr. Shawn Mansfield was awarded a Sir •	 Frederick MacMaster Fellowship from CSIRO, Australia. He was also appointed a Fellow of the International Academy of Wood Science. Dr. Phil Evans was appointed a Visiting Professor •	 at Swedish National Technical Institute (SP Tratek). Dr. Robert Kozak was appointed Editor of Journal of •	 Forest Products Business Research. He also received the award for the BC Forest Professional Magazine Best Article of the Year Award and was a co-winner of the Sheth Foundation Best Paper Award. Drs. Dai, Kadla and Saddler received new NSERC •	 Operating Grant research funds. Drs. Avramidis, Breuil, Evans, Lam, Mansfield, Ruddick, Smith and Sowlati are receiving ongoing NSERC funding. Drs. Avramidis, Evans, and Lam received new •	 funding from the Value-to-Wood program. Drs. Cohen, Evans, Kozak, Lam and Smith are receiving ongoing Value-to-Wood funding. Dr. McFarlane received continuing funding •	 from the SFM Network and Dr. Kadla received continuing funding from the Sentinel Network. Dr. Evans was on administrative leave from •	 January 2007 to January 2008 and Dr. McFarlane was on administrative leave from July 2007 to January 2008. Dr. Simon Ellis served as Acting Department Head in Dr. McFarlane’s absence. PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 The activities of the Department and CAWP •	 will continue to be closely coordinated. During the coming year, communication and out-reach activities will be improved. An appointment will be made to the •	 BC Leadership Chair in Forest Products Manufacturing Technology. A revised structure for the Chair in Wood •	 Building Design and Construction will be implemented. Faculty will continue to vigorously pursue diverse •	 funding sources to support wood products research.Photo: 	Jamie 	Myers40	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry Iain Macdonald B.A. , M.Sc..  Managing Director 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. Technical Specialist Karen Fisher B.Ed. Administrator Lawrence Günther CAWP Lab Technician Vincent Leung B.Sc. Technical Facilities Supervisor Winfield Liu B.A. Computer Specialist 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. e role of CAWP is to provide support to the B.Sc. (Wood Products Processing) (WPP) program in the education and training of students with the capacity to lead and drive change in the industry; oer continuing education and lifelong learning programs aimed at enhancing the skills of existing industry employees; provide technical services to improve the product quality and manufacturing eciency of SMEs; and to coordinate interdisciplinary applied research. CAWP is funded through an endowment, the CAWP Partnership Program, various project grants, and cost recovery on services. CAWP is supported by a large number of industrial equipment and technology suppliers, whose in-kind contributions of software, machinery, supplies, and services signicantly enhance our facilities and the training and education experiences that CAWP is able to oer. At the end of 2007 CAWP took delivery of a 5-axis CNC machining centre which has been loaned to UBC by SCM Group for a two-year period. e addition of this piece of equipment, plus nine sets of Mastercam computer-aided design and manufacturing software, will enable CAWP to oer new training programs and information sessions on CNC technology for industry learners, as well as to signicantly enhance the learning experiences of undergraduate and graduate students and open up new research possibilities. Five companies supported CAWP activities through cash contributions to our industry partnership program in 2007 – these were Goodfellow, Interforest, Stack-A-Shelf, Unison Windows, and Weyerhaeuser. e CAWP Management Committee was established in 2007 to allow faculty members in the Department of Wood Science to provide greater input into the activities of CAWP, and it has been active on a number of fronts. e technical and administrative stang of CAWP has been reviewed in detail, resulting in the creation of a new professional (non-Faculty) Managing Director position, which has been lled by Iain Macdonald. Two new technical positions have also been created, with WPP alumnus Vincent Leung joining CAWP as Technical Facilities Supervisor and Lawrence Günther lling the CAWP Lab Technician role. ese changes have strengthened our abilities to support practical projects, student work, and research in our advanced wood processing laboratory, thus improving the support provided to WPP courses and enabling a greater number of training programs and technical services to be oered to industry. Since September 2007 SCM technical specialist Gabriel Valladodid has also been based at an o?ce within CAWP. CAWP receives guidance from an external Advisory Board consisting of senior personnel from the wood products industry across Canada, and in 2007-08 membership and meeting formats were reviewed. Quarterly conference calls are now being held with the Board in order to obtain greater and more frequent advice on CAWP priorities and activities. e new members joining our Board in 2007 were Doug Bowersock (Weyerhaeuser Strand Technologies), Richard Bruckeder (Raywal Kitchens), Bill Downing (Structurlam), and Jim Dunn (Haworth). Educational Programs e Wood Products Processing program remains the largest degree program in wood technology/wood science in North America. In 2007-08 there were 52 co-op work terms completed, reecting a well- balanced geographical distribution across Canada in British Columbia, Alberta, Manitoba, Ontario, New Brunswick, and Saskatchewan. International work terms were completed in Japan, Switzerland, and the United States. In addition to supporting WPP courses, CAWP has provided facilities to support joint project-based courses involving students from Emily Carr Institute and WPP, and has provided facilities for seminars and practical work by UBC’s School of Architecture and Landscape Architecture. Continuing Education, Communication and Extension CAWP’s Industrial Finishing Certicate was ratied by Senate as an o?cial UBC Certicate Program in 2007, and is now being oered annually between January and April. e program, featuring 12 weeks of online study followed by a 6-day practical session at UBC, has attracted professional learners from several provinces of Canada as well as international participants. Work is progressing on a plan to redevelop the UBC Kiln Drying Certicate Program along similar lines. CAWP carried out a number of product development projects in 2007-08 in which companies were assisted in designing, prototyping and evaluating new products and investments in new technology. Products such as timber-frame gazebos and storage structures were the focus of these projects and, in some cases, co-op students were employed by the client companies to carry out nancial and market feasibility studies. Positive outcomes and feedback from these projects has prompted us to promote such services more actively to manufacturers, and website and print-based promotional materials are currently in development. In the summer of 2007 a mid-term evaluation was carried out of our Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA)-funded capacity- building project in South Africa. e evaluation was extremely positive and cited solid project Centre for Advanced Wood Processing Forest Sciences Centre 2900-2424 Main Mall Vancouver B.C. V6T 1Z4  Phone: 604–822–6448  Fax: 604–822–9159 cawp@cawp.ubc.ca www.cawp.ubc.ca2007	Annual	Report	41	 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) management, successful leveraging of CIDA funds, and a strong collaborative relationship between CAWP, its South African university partners, and local industry and government. As in previous years, a number of CAWP sta, WPP students, and faculty associates continued to be involved in curriculum development activities for our CIDA project. Four undergraduate e-learning courses on wood nishing, furniture construction, wood composites, and wood products manufacturing technology have now been completed, as well as an introductory wood products industry training course. By December 2008 further courses on sawmilling, principles of tooling and cutting, wood science, and glues and adhesives are scheduled for completion. A large body of course documents and rich media (videos, animated simulations, diagrams) has been created through this process, and these are being used to enhance undergraduate teaching at UBC. New training programs will shortly be oered for industry based upon the course material. A related initiative to provide training on furniture design in South Africa has developed as a spino of the original CIDA project, and funding of approximately $100,000 has been provided by federal and provincial governments in South Africa for this purpose. is component is being undertaken in partnership with Emily Carr Institute, and will result in the creation of a short course and e-learning course on furniture design that will be oered in Canada in 2008 and 2009 respectively. In January 2008 CAWP was awarded a contract to develop a web-based management training program and a plant-oor skills train-the-trainer program for the Wood Manufacturing Council (WMC). Both concepts originated at CAWP as proposals by Dr. omas Maness, Dr. Robert Kozak and Mr. Ken Wong, and were later adopted and championed by WMC. CAWP was awarded the contract through a competitive bid process, and will be carrying out the work over an 18-month period ending in July 2009. e management program will be developed through a partnership approach, with various UBC faculty members and personnel at BCIT, Conestoga College, Woodworking College of Excellence New Brunswick and WOODMARK each contributing as course authors. In January CAWP also successfully submitted a bid through the UBC University Investment Fund to develop and launch a new online training course for forest industry consultants. An Open House was held in March 2008 to update industry participants on the programs and services oered by CAWP, as well as to showcase the products and services oered by our many equipment, software and services partners. Over 200 external guests took part in the event, which featured presentations, demonstrations, and tabletop exhibits by a wide range of companies. e popular response to the event has encouraged us to consider making the event an annual occurrence. In August 2008 CAWP will once again hold an industry conference on industrial wood nishing in Atlanta prior to the International Woodworking Fair (IWF). is year the event is being held in direct partnership with the organizers of IWFA as well as with Vance Publishing, and it is expected that the strengthened partnership will signicantly increase registration in the event. Research CAWP’s role under an integrated structure with the Department of Wood Science is 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 reect industry needs. CAWP is becoming more active in helping industry nd solutions to current competitive challenges by linking them with researchers who may be able to provide avenues for change. To this end the CAWP Advisory Board has expressed support for a round-table event at which industry and CAWP/ DWS researchers can discuss R&D needs for the sector, and this will be scheduled within 2008-9. Six faculty members of the Department of Wood Science continue to receive funding for ve research projects from the NRCan-CFS Value-to-Wood program for 2007-09. ese projects range from dissemination of corporate social responsibility to exploring new ways of combining wood composites to better utilize Canadian wood resources. Furthermore, three faculty members have received two new projects for the 2008-09 year under the same scheme. e research themes of these projects range from nishing to building systems and from forest certication and life cycle analysis to advanced wood composites. PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 Increase industry support for CAWP by further •	 developing our industry partnership program. Actively promote product development services •	 to industry Develop a national management training •	 program and a plant-oor skills train-the-trainer program for the Wood Manufacturing Council Create a new introductory-level e-learning course •	 on the forest products value chain Complete all remaining course development work •	 for the CIDA-funded South African education project Hold a fth wood nishing conference in Atlanta •	 (August 2008) Repurpose various existing e-learning courses for •	 use as training programs in Canada Hold an industry research forum•	 Update and augment the CAWP website to reect •	 new programs and services being oered VISITING AND POST-DOCTORAL FELLOWS Semple, Kate (CAWP, UBC) Weizenegger, Johannes (Applied Sciences, University  of Biel, Switzerland) CENTRE FOR ADVANCED WOOD  PROCESSING42	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, reecting 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, ecosystems, and landscapes and the responsible management of natural resources. hIGhLIGhTS OF 2007 – 08  AND FUTURE EvENTS Supporting Applied Graduate Student Research CACR continued in its role of helping oversee a pilot program by FIA-FSP funding applied graduate student research. e initiative was designed to facilitate academic research by graduate students on applied topics in forest science and conservation where interaction with managers is paramount. is program has supported 10 graduate scholars from Simon Fraser University, University of Northern BC and UBC with 1-3 years of base funding. A luncheon and seminar series in early September 2008 will introduce the FSP board and its advisors to the scholars and their progress to date. A fuller description of the FIA- FSP graduate student research scholarship program can be found at: www.cortex.ca/a-fsp/res-gsp.html. Recent Interdisciplinary Research CACR welcomes new research groups into our inter-disciplinary research umbrella in conservation and management. David Tindall and his research team conducted social surveys of the general public and members of environmental organizations across Canada. ese SSHRC-funded surveys collected information on Canadians’ views about the environment, and their activities related to conservation. In February 2008, related work was presented at the 2008 Berlin Conference on the Human Dimensions of Global Environmental Change, in a talk entitled, “Networks, Social Inuence, and Concern about Climate Change: e Eects of Personal Network Ties to Environmentalists on the General Public in Canada.” CACR Post-Doctoral Associates Several CACR post-doctoral research associates have recently combined talents to identify ‘optimal conservation strategies’ for migratory species and designation of critical habitat for Species at Risk. Janelle Curtis, Tara Martin, Jordan Rosenfeld (BC MoE), Pippa Sheppard (Parks Canada), Ilona Naujokaitis-Lewis and Peter Arcese continued work to understand the consequences of data quality for the identication of critical habitat, and to guide research, monitoring and land conservation by soliciting input from recovery teams working throughout Canada. Two post-doctoral associates have now successfully launched their careers with research positions with DFO in Nanaimo (Dr. Curtis) and CSIRO in Australia (Dr. Martin). Workshop: Mapping and Monitoring with First Nations e Gergel Landscape Ecology Lab hosted a workshop in Haida Gwaii / Queen Charlotte Islands with managers from Haida Mapping, Parks Canada, and Ministry of Forests & Range on using high spatial resolution satellite imagery for discerning forest structure, emphasizing techniques to improve the accuracy of maps used in management. Together, they are developing techniques to improve analysis of high spatial resolution imagery using object-oriented classiers and historical aerial photographs, and are planning another workshop this summer in Haida Gwaii. Gergel and Arcese will continue to lead Centre partners to solve interdisciplinary problems in conservation, emphasizing several initiatives for graduate students. e rst is a fall symposia designed to highlight the research of our graduate students and post-doctoral associates from diverse disciplinary backgrounds. Please visit us on-line at the CACR website for updates and news on upcoming events: http://cacr.forestry.ubc.ca/. Be sure not to miss the next CACR Coee House, a wildly successful event highlighting the musical, performance, and other creative skills of our members. Research Groups and Projects Climate Change and Biodiversity Fred Bunnell, founder and former director of CACR, and his colleagues continued their work on eects of climate change on biodiversity. Recent ndings were presented at the Climate Change and Biodiversity in the Americas conference hosted by the Smithsonian Institute in Panama, where he helped draft the statement for the 28 nations attending.  Peter Arcese  B.A., M.Sc., Ph.D. Co–Director 604–822–1886 peter.arcese@ubc.ca centre for applied conservation research university of british columbia CACR centre for applied conservation research university of british columbia 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.ca2007	Annual	Report	43	 Sustainable Business Management Rob Kozak and his lab are developing a framework for the diusion of corporate social responsibility practices in the forestry sector, identifying hurdles and opportunities for Canadian value-added producers, and exploring conservation-based business and tenure models for forest dependent communities 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 signicant population 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. Remote Sensing and Biodiversity Monitoring Nicholas Coops is leading projects applying remote sensing to forest growth and biodiversity issues, including modelling mountain pine beetle damage and mapping biodiversity using satellite data. Of recent interest is the integration of hyperspectral remote sensing and LIDAR data to produce a TEM-based classication of Gulf Islands National Park Reserve in BC. Belowground Ecosystem Group’s Soil Biodiversity Research Sue Grayston, Cindy Prescott, Suzanne Simard, Chris Chanway and students are exploring the links between the composition and diversity of soil microbial communities and key processes in the cycling of carbon and nutrients in forest ecosystems. Current projects include assessing variable retention harvesting as a tool to maintain soil functions and productivity in coastal forests, fertilizing forests as a means of increasing sequestration of carbon in soil, recreating a functioning forest soil in reclaimed oil sands sites in Alberta, using stable isotope probing to identify keystone species in soil food webs and understanding how soil fauna such as ants and millipedes interact with microbial communities to inuence carbon ows and nutrient cycling in BC forests. Centre for Forest Conservation Genetics e Centre’s mandate is to study population and ecological genetic structure of indigenous forest tree species, assess the current degree of genetic conservation in both nature reserves and collections, and evaluate genetic diversity in populations of forest trees to meet current and future environmental challenges. e CFCG is also the home of the climate model ClimateBC, and is undertaking a variety of research to predict the fate of BC’s native tree populations and ecological zones in a rapidly changing climate. Scenario Modelling and Ecosystem Services Gary Bull and his group are currently focusing on two areas: addressing equity issues in the markets for ecosystem services (particularly carbon) and domestic/international forest industries manufacturing and trade scenarios. Sarah Gergel and her group have initiated an exploration of scenarios for the Strathcona TSA. ey are exploring the implications of routine mapping error on resulting management plans for rare habitats, timber supply and carbon. Hamish Kimmins and his team are using models to conduct tradeo and scenario analyses for multiple values at the ecosystem level (www.forestry.ubc.ca/ecomodels/). Salmon Migration and Fish/Forestry Research Scott Hinch and colleagues are using physiological biopsy telemetry and lab experiments to study salmon migration behaviour and swim performance, and reveal limitations to ocean and river survival. Long-term eld experiments in both southern coastal and northern interior regions of BC are being used to study the impacts of riparian forest practices on sh and habitat in small streams, and the processes of recovery. Sustainable Forest Management Research Laboratory Led by John Innes, this lab is an interdisciplinary research unit focusing on sustainable forest management through an understanding of both human and natural systems. Research projects in Canada, China, Brazil, Mexico, Australia and South Africa focus on forest certication, criteria and indicators, eectiveness monitoring, climate change, cumulative impact assessment, geomorphologic processes, biodiversity and social and cultural indicators for resource-dependent and First Nation communities. Conservation Policy Paul Wood and colleagues’ 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. e Genetic Data Centre Directed by Carol Ritland, this group 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, Alaskan carnivores, western tent caterpillars and social spiders. Stream and Riparian Research Laboratory John Richardson continues to lead collaborators on the ecology and management of riparian-stream ecosystems, including the inuence of reserve strips, ecology of invertebrates and amphibians, and resource limitation in streams. CENTRE FOR  APPLIED CONSERVATION  RESEARCH44	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry MALCOLM KNAPP FOREST  Paul Lawson B.S.F., M.B.A., R.P.F. Manager  paul.lawson@ubc.ca Initiated 19 new research projects.•	 Completed the on-line database of all UBC •	 Research Forest historical photographs. Provided major sta assistance and expertise to •	 the Stanley Park Recovery Project, following the December 2006 windstorm. Employed two UBC forestry students in •	 4-month internships and hosted one volunteer intern from Europe. Began construction work to replace the original •	 log cabins, the nal phase of Loon Lake redevelopment. Began design work on new gateway and •	 washroom facilities for the entrance to Loon Lake. Increased Loon Lake facility use to 16,000 •	 overnight stays in 2007 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 fourth Camp Goodtimes held at Loon Lake. Cut over 420,000 board feet of lumber at our •	 sawmill facility. Completed silviculture surveys on 193 ha, •	 brushing and deer protection installation on 30 ha, planting of 71,124 trees on 51 ha, and a Douglas-r cone collection. Constructed 1,895 m of new roads, and •	 upgraded 4,580 m, including the main road to Loon Lake. Permanently deactivated 1,500 m of old railway •	 grade on unstable terrain over the North Alouette River. Paul Lawson received the Bill Young Award of •	 Excellence in Integrated Resource Management from the Association of BC Forest Professionals and Association of Professional Biologists of BC. ALEX FRASER FOREST Ken Day B.Sc.F. (Hons.), M.F., R.P.F. Manager ken.day@ubc.ca Initiated 15 new research projects.•	 Recorded 487 contact days for extension activities •	 with 411 attendees, including Fall Field School. Celebrated twentieth anniversary with Alumni •	 and Friends during fall eld school. Employed one UBC Forestry student, and •	 hosted one international intern. Led 16 tours and provided ve presentations •	 for international, Canadian and local audiences comprised of researchers, professionals, students and teachers. Completed fuel management plan under •	 contract to City of Williams Lake. Appointed by City of Williams Lake to prepare •	 application and manage the Williams Lake Community Forest. Secured historic weather data in accessible •	 database. Improved signage to increase public awareness of •	 the facility. Continued silviculture operations with •	 surveys on 8.8 ha, site preparation on 20.5 ha, collection of 525 litres of Douglas-r cones, and planting of 29,540 seedlings on 23 ha. Built 1.7 km of new permanent road, and •	 upgraded 2.6 km of existing road. Completed half of the wetland inventory.•	 Undertook grassland restoration work on 3.4 ha •	 at the Knife Creek Block with external funding. Completed four contract projects for •	 government and industry. Conducted fuel management treatments on 11.1 ha. •	 Ken Day received the Distinguished Forest •	 Professional Award from the Association of BC Forest Professionals. 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 THE FACULTY OF FORESTRY operates three Research Forests: e Malcolm Knapp Research Forest near Maple Ridge on the coast, the Alex Fraser Research Forest near Williams Lake in the central interior of BC and the Aleza Lake Research Forest, near Prince George (jointly operated with the University of Northern British Columbia). e 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. is 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. e location of the forests, covering eight diverse biogeoclimatic subzones and three tenure systems, oers a variety of research and education opportunities. AChIEvEMENTS IN 2007 – 082007	Annual	Report	45	 ALEZA LAKE FOREST Michael Jull  B.S.F., M.Sc., R.P.F. Manager jullm@unbc.ca Initiated 13 new research projects and maintained •	 25 active / ongoing projects. Facilitated UBC research projects on LiDAR •	 remote sensing, and moth populations in dierent silvicultural systems; Initiated a two year regional study of the long-term •	 dynamics of Douglas-r leave-trees in the SBS biogeoclimatic zone, including sites at the ALRF. Undertook 10th-year remeasurements on •	 permanent plots in shelterwood partial-cut stands. Recorded 333 contact-days for forest education •	 and extension, including UBC forestry eld schools, and graduate and undergraduate programs. Employed two students (one forestry and one sh •	 and wildlife) for four months each. Led 7 eld visits and several presentations for •	 operational, research and technical audiences. Funded 2 UNBC seed grants and two UBC •	 travel grants. Harvested 77 hectares using conventional systems •	 and 30 hectares using partial cutting systems. Planted over 135,000 spruce and Douglas-r on •	 harvested areas. Completed silviculture surveys on 72 ha., and •	 brushing on 18 ha. Completed sh habitat surveys on 10 stream reaches.•	 Research Forests harvesting 2007 Knapp Forest Fraser Forest Aleza Forest Total Logging m3 ha 21,032 35 10,064 48 18,842 77 49,938 160 Commercial Thinning/ Partial  Cutting m3 ha 218 2 5,729 52 5,800 30 11,747 84 Road Right- of-Way m3 2,562 2,562 Salvage m3 2,256 6,656 8,912 Knapp Forest utilized a variety of harvest methods in 2007 including ground based and helicopter. Silvicultural systems ranged from clearcut with reserves to patch cut and variable retention. Commercial thinning was curtailed due to current market conditions. Fraser Forest harvesting included stands that had been salvaged during the pine beetle outbreak, to complete harvest of their pine component and undertake regeneration. Lodgepole pine harvest was less than 25% of total volume in 2007/08, as the harvest of beetle-killed pine approaches completion. PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 Malcolm Knapp Forest Complete work on replacing the cabins at Loon •	 Lake, and build the gatehouse and washroom facilities. Increase Loon Lake visitor days signicantly •	 based on improved accommodations. Expand training and research in log and timber •	 frame construction at our sawmill and log home building facilities. Complete the rst major revision of the •	 Research Forest Management Plan since 1981, with the help of students from Forestry 424. Expand Camp Goodtimes to accommodate 300 •	 children and 350 volunteers annually. Host a portion of the Faculty’s summer •	 recruitment camp. Install a ber-optic network linking the gate, •	 sawmill and Loon Lake facilities. Maintain timber harvest levels at 23,000 cubic •	 metres. Alex Fraser Forest Complete wetland inventory.•	 Prepare application for Williams Lake •	 Community Forest. Formalize relationships with local First Nations.•	 Reduce timber harvest levels to 17,500 cubic •	 metres. Focus timber harvest carefully to minimise timber •	 harvest levels during this very dicult market. 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 Year 2 of remote-sensing research on •	 LIDAR and digital photographic technologies, in partnership with UBC (Dr. Nicholas Coops), UNBC, and BCMoF&R. Design and construct a new interpretive forest •	 trail and facilities in partnership with COFI, local educational institutions, outdoors clubs and the Regional District of Fraser Fort George. Participate in Provincial Recuitment Strategies •	 for forestry education programs. Complete a new Timber Supply Analysis for the •	 forest. Undertake long-term strategic planning for the •	 research forest. 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  FORESTS46	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry OFFICES, AWARDS AND DISTINCTIONS ALONGSIDE THEIR teaching and research commitments, most Faculty members have committee responsibilities with o-campus organizations and groups. ese 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, CTIA-IUFRO Quebec 2008 Scientific •	 Advisory Committee. Member, IUFRO Division 2.04.01.•	 Associate Editor, Tree Genetics and Genomes.•	 ARCESE, P. Associate Editor, Journal of Avian Biology.•	 AVRAMIDIS, S. Member, Editorial Board, Drying Technology.•	 Member, Editorial Board, Maderas: Cientia Y •	 Technologia, Reviewer. Member, Editorial Board, Wood Material •	 Science and Engineering. Fellow, Institute of Wood Science.•	 Fellow, International Academy of Wood Science.•	 COOPS, N.C. Canada Research Chair in Remote Sensing.•	 Adjunct Professor, Oregon State University.•	 Faculty of Forestry Mentor Award 2007.•	 Editor-in-Chief, Canadian Journal of Remote •	 Sensing. EL-KASSABY, Y.A. Member, Panel of Experts on Forest Gene •	 Resources, FAO, UN (IUFRO Representiative). Task Force Coordinator, IUFRO Biotechnology.•	 Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest •	 Research. Member, Editorial Review Board Forest Genetics.•	 EVANS, P. Adjunct Professor, The Australian National •	 University. Visiting Professor, Technical Research Institute •	 of Sweden. Visiting Professor, Forestry and Forest Products •	 Research Institute of Japan. President, Institute of Wood Science (Canadian •	 Branch). Member, Premier’s Advisory Committee on •	 Forest Industries (BC). Member, Organizing Committee of Pacific Rim •	 Biobased Composites Symposia. Visiting Professor Institute for Surface •	 Chemistry Stockholm. Fellow, International Academy of Wood Science.•	 Fellow, Institute of Wood Science.•	 Member, US-Canadian Wood based •	 Composites Centre. Member, Wood-based Composites Centre •	 Research Committee. FANNIN, J. Member, Applied Science Killam Teaching •	 Prize Selection Committee. Member, Registration Committee Task Force •	 on Forest Engineering. GERGEL, S.E. Faculty of 1000.•	 Mentor, SEEDS - Strategies for Undergraduate •	 Education, Development & Sustainability, ESA. GRAYSTON, S.J. Canada Research Chair in Soil Microbial •	 Ecology. Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest •	 Research. Associate Editor, Soil Biology & Biochemistry.•	 Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Soil •	 Science. Member, Ecology, Evolution, Environmental •	 and Organismal Biology Panel, Science Foundation of Ireland. Member, NSERC Grant Selection Committee •	 18 (Evolution and Ecology). Session Organizer and Co-chair, Soils and •	 Climate Change, Joint Meeting of Canadian Meteorological and Oceanographic Society and Canadian Geophysical Union (St. Johns). GULATI, S. Member, Editorial Council, Journal of •	 Agricultural and Applied Economics. GUY, R.D. Past President, Canadian Society of Plant •	 Physiologists. Communicating Editor, TREES.•	 Managing Editor, TREES.•	 Member, IUFRO 2009 Tree Biotechnology •	 Meeting Local Organizing Committee. Member, CBA-ABA Botany 2008 Local •	 Organizing Committee. HINCH, S.G. Best Paper in the 2006 issues of the •	 Transactions of the American Fisheries Society (135:655-667).2007	Annual	Report	47	 OFFICES,  AWARDS  AND  DISTINCTIONS HOBERG, G Research Area Leader, Sustainable Forest •	 Management Network. INNES, J.L. As a member of the Intergovernmental Panel •	 on Climate Change, awarded a share of the  Nobel Peace Prize for 2007. Vice President, IUFRO.•	 Honorary Professorial Fellow, University of •	 Melbourne, Australia. Vice-Chairman, Commonwealth Forestry •	 Association. Member, Sustainable Forest Initiative Board of •	 Directors. Member, Sustainable Forestry Initiative •	 Resources Committee. Co-Chairperson, Sustainable Forestry Initiative •	 Objective 8 Task Force. Member, IUFRO Executive Board.•	 Member, Editorial Advisory Board, BC Journal •	 of Ecosystem Management. Member, Collaborative Partnership on Forests, •	 Team of Experts on Adaptation of Forests to Climate Change. KADLA, J.F. Editor, Journal of Wood Chemistry and •	 Technology. Chair-elect, Cellulose and Renewable Materials •	 Division, ACS. Fellow – International Academy of Wood •	 Science. Canada Research Chair in Advanced Biomaterials •	 Chemistry. Editor, Journal of Wood Chemistry and •	 Technology. Chair-elect, ACS Cellulose Renewable Materials •	 (CELL) Division. Member, INWFPPC Scientific Program •	 Committee. Member, ISETPP Scientific Program •	 Committee. Member, ISWPC Scientific Program Committee.•	 KOZAK, R.A. Winner, Association of BC Forest •	 Professionals, Best Article of the Year Award. Runner-Up, American Society for Quality, •	 Brumbaugh Award. Co-Winner, Sheth Foundation Best Paper •	 Award. Fellow, Institute of Wood Science.•	 Editor, Journal of Forest Products Business •	 Research. Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest •	 Research. Member, UN Economic Commission for •	 Europe, Team of Specialists on Forest Products Marketing. Chair/member, Alternative Tenure and •	 Enterprise Models Working Group, Rights and Resources Initiative. Deputy Coordinator, International Union •	 of Forest Research Organizations, Working Group 5.10.100. KRZIC, M. AMTEC Award of Merit.•	 CADE Award of Excellence for Partnership •	 and Collaboration, Honorable Mention. LAM, F. Guest Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of •	 Civil Engineering. LARSON, B. Member, Ph.D. Supervisory Committee •	 (Harry Bader) Yale. Member, Stand Management Cooperative •	 Policy Committee. Member, Ph.D Supervisory Committee •	 (Andrew Hill) U.Washington. Representative, TRANSFOR•	 LEMAY, V.M. Co-ordinator, IUFRO Research Group 4.01.•	 Associate Editor, Forest Science.•	 Associate Editor, Forestry Chronicle.•	 Guest Editor, Remote Sensing of •	 Environment. Conference Co-chair, IUFRO Complex Stands •	 Meeting Organizational Committee. Member Scientific Technical Committee, •	 IUFRO Modelling and Management Conference (Portland, 2007). Member, Scientific Panel, IUFRO Nearest •	 Neighbour Workshop (2007, Italy) LYONS, K.C. Member, Editorial Board, International Journal •	 of Forest Engineering. MANESS. T Executive Director, Wood Products Quality •	 Council of Canada. MANSFIELD, S.D. Fellow, International Academy of Wood •	 Science. Sir Frederick MacMaster Fellowship.•	 Senior Early Career Scholar, Peter Wall •	 Institute for Advanced Studies.48	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry OFFICES, AWARDS AND DISTINCTIONS Member, International Advisory Board, •	 BioEnergy Research. Member, International Advisory Board, •	 Holzforschung. Member, Editorial Board, Journal of Industrial •	 Microbiology and Biotechnology. Member, International Scientific Committee •	 for the International Conference on Biotechnology in the Pulp and Paper Industry. Member, Executive Committee, Cellulose and •	 Renewable Materials Division of the American Chemical Society. Co-organizer, 2009 IUFRO Tree Biotechnology •	 Symposium. MARSHALL, P.L. 1st 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. McFARLANE, P. Member, Policy and Critical Issues Committee, •	 Society of Wood Science and Technology. Elected Fellow, International Academy of •	 Wood Science. Fellow, Institute of Wood Science.•	 Member, Sustainable Forest Management •	 (SFM) Network Research Advisory Committee. Member, SFM Network Management Team.•	 SFM Network Research Area Leader – Value •	 Added/Alternative Products. Member, Editorial Committee, Appita Journal.•	 Member, Editorial Board, NZ Journal of •	 Forestry Science. McLEAN, J. President, Entomological Society of British •	 Columbia.  MITCHELL, S.J. Nominee, 2007 Killam Teaching Prize.•	 Coordinator, IUFRO 8.01.11.•	 Member, Editorial Board, Forestry.•	 Managing Editor, Forestry, Wind and Trees •	 Special Issue. Chair, Scientific and Organizing Committees, •	 IUFRO Unit 8.01.11, Wind and Trees 2007 Conference. Member, Ph.D. Supervisory Committee, •	 Robyn Scott, University of Tasmania. MOORE, R.D. Junior Correspondent, International •	 Association of Hydrological Sciences. Secretary, Canadian National Committee for •	 International Association of Hydrological Sciences. Associate Editor, Proceedings of the National •	 Academy of Sciences. Associate Editor, Canadian Water Resources •	 Journal. NELSON, H.W. Research Affiliate, Harvard Project on •	 American Indian Economic Development. NELSON, J. NSERC Grant Selection Committee.•	 PRESCOTT, C.E. Editor, Canadian Journal of Forest Research.•	 Associate Editor, Ecosystems.•	 External Referee, UC Davis Promotion Review.•	 External Referee, New Faculty Hiring, Swedish •	 University of Agricultural Sciences. External Referee, Michigan State Promotion •	 Review. External Examiner, University of Melbourne, •	 Australia. RICHARDSON, J.S. Associate Editor, Journal of Applied Ecology.•	 Associate Editor, Canadian Journal of Fisheries •	 and Aquatic Sciences. RUDDICK, J.N.R. Killam Teaching Prize Forestry 2008.•	 Member, Committees P3, P4, P5, and P6 •	 AWPA. Taskforce Chair, AWPA.•	 Canadian Representative, ISO Study Group.•	 Vice Chair CSA 080, Wood Preservataion •	 Technical Committee.   2007	Annual	Report	49	 OFFICES,  AWARDS  AND  DISTINCTIONS SADDLER, J.N. Fellow, Royal Society of Canada.•	 Task Leader, IEA Biotechnology Network.•	 Member, US DoE Biofuels Review Program.•	 Member, NREL Biofuels Progam (US Dept. of •	 Energy). Liquid Biofuels Task 39 Leader, IEA Bioenergy.•	 Reviewer, Food and Agriculture Organisation.•	 SHEPPARD, S.R.J. Member, Real Estate Institute of British •	 Columbia, Climate Change Advisory Panel. Member, BC Forum Future Forests Working •	 Committee. Co-author/contributor on the BC Chapter of •	 the National Assessment on Climate Change Impacts and Adaptation. Member, FRM Stream Proposal Group, •	 Recreation and Spatial Analysis. Member, Landscape Architecture Program •	 Committee for Revising the Masters of Landscape Research. Member, Joint Appointments Task-Force for •	 Land Food Systems/Forestry Merger. Member, Departmental Review Committee, •	 Forest Resources Management Dept. Chair, Research Cluster B (Public Engagement •	 Tools and Processes) for the multi- university Centre for Interactive Research on Sustainability (CIRS). Member, Steering Committee, the Design •	 Centre for Sustainability, Landscape Architecture. Member, Promotion and Tenure Subcommittee •	 for several Assistant Professors in Forestry and Landscape Architecture. Associate Member, Institute for Computing, •	 Information and Cognitive Systems. Member, IMAJO Fund Committee, UBC •	 Faculty of Forestry. Director, Collaborative for Advanced •	 Landscape Planning. Member, Landscape Research Group, UK.•	 Member, International Association of Society •	 and Natural Resources, USA. Member, American Society of Landscape •	 Architects. Member, Scenic America. •	     SIMARD, S.W. Guest Editor, NAFEW Special Issue, Forest •	 Ecology and Management. Member, National Center for Ecosystem •	 Analysis and Synthesis: Mycorrhizal Management. Reviewer, Academy of Finland.•	 Session Moderator on Ecological Reslience, •	 6th North American Forest Ecology Workshop. Member, Organizing Committee, 6th North •	 American Forest Ecology Workshop SMITH, G.D. Member, Society of Wood Science and •	 Technology. Member, Institute of Wood Science.•	 Member, Forest Products Society.•	 External Reviewer, Expert Évaluation •	 Projets de Recherche, Fonds Québécois de la Recherche. SOWLATI, T. Member, Forest Products Society.•	 Member, Canadian Operational Research •	 Society. President, Canadian Operational Research •	 Society Vancouver Chapter. Member, MITACS – College of Reviewers.•	 Member, Canadian Biosystems Engineering.•	 Member, Editorial Board, International •	 Journal of Data Analysis Techniques and Strategies. Member, Editorial Board, International •	 Journal of Applied Management Science. Judge, CORS 2007 Student Paper •	 Competition. TROSPER, R. Member, IUFRO Task Force on Traditional •	 Forest Knowledge. Member, Advisory Committee, Sharing •	 Indigenous Wisdom Conference. External Examiner, Ph.D., Australian National •	 University.50	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry INCOMES Between April 1, 2007 and March 31, 2008, members of our faculty were awarded a total of $13.3 million in research funding. is represents an increase of almost 14% over the previous year. Federal funding was up by 4.4% and represented 41.8% of our total funds received. Members of the faculty held 16 NSERC Strategic grants, 4 Collaborative Research and Development grants, 1 Special Research Opportunity, 1 Industrial Research Chair, 34 Discovery grants, 3 SSHRC grants and 22 Networks of Centres of Excellence awards, mostly from the Sustainable Forestry Management NCE. Canada Research Chairs and Canada Foundation for Innovation awards contributed another $6.8 million. Additionally, Shawn Manseld was a co-investigator with faculty members in the department of Botany on a $4.1 million CFI award for infrastructure to be housed in the Bio-imaging Facility within the UBC Botany Department. is state of the art equipment will be available for general campus use. Natural Resources Canada contributed just over $1 million, mostly in support of research related to the mountain pine beetle problem. Provincial funding increased again this year for a total of over $5.6 million, an increase of 26.4% from 2006/07. Almost 52% of our provincial funding was in the form of research awards through the Forest Sciences Program (59 projects totaling over $2.9 million). e BC Ministry of Forests and Range funded an additional 16 projects for a total of $694,586 (down from $948,644 in 2006/07). Forestry Innovation Investment funds supported 6 projects for a total of $747,702. Private funding support for research contributed another $1.4 million through 45 projects. e largest industry supporters were the Coast Forest Products Association who funded ve projects for a total of $292,725 (Lam, Barrett and Avramidis) and BC Hydro and Power Authority who funded a $107,519 project on the Seton dam shway and sockeye salmon production (Hinch). International research support was up in 2007/08 to $686,325, equivalent to 5.2% of our total research funding. We also received endowment income of $1.9 million for 2007/08, up by 21% from the previous year. is funding is provided by endowments originally set up by Forest Renewal BC in support of ve chairs, as well as from private sectors. 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 * Excluding endowments. Extramural funding sources 2007 – 08* 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 2,781 1,003 600 781 204 84 110 5,563 62 19 5 22 6 3 3 120 20.9 7.5 4.5 5.9 1.5 0.6 0.8 41.8 Provincial BC Ministry of Forests & Range Forestry Innovation Investment Forest Science Program BC Ministry of Environment SRD Alberta Other   Subtotal 695 748 2,911 272 400 621 5,647 16 6 59 8 1 1 21 5.6 21.9 2.0 3.0 4.7 3.0 42.5 Private Industry Other  Subtotal 927 473 1,400 34 11 45 7 3.6 10.5 International 686 12 5.2 Total 13,296 288 100.0 Total Funding ($000) Operating budget, extramural funding and research activity 1987/88 – 2007/08 2,000 4,000 6,000 8,000 10,000 12,000 14,000 $13,296 $6,850 87/88 89/90 91/92 93/94 95/96 97/98 99/00 01/02 03/04 05/06 07/08 Research activity:  extramural funding per faculty member supported by operating budget ($000 ) 89 118 136 120 188 265 233 214 295 304 365 Operating Budget Extramural Funding2007	Annual	Report	51	 AITKEN, S.N. Proposal to establish a Centre for Forest Gene •	 Conservation at the University of British Columbia (BCMoF&R, $295,000) Population genomics of cold adaptation in •	 spruce (NSERC, $34,000) Whitebark pine (•	 Pinus albiculis) recruitment and migration potential north of the current species boundary: eld tests of climate change range-shift projections for a threatened keystone species (BCMoF&R, $12,182) ALILA, Y. Forest management eects on ooding in rain-•	 on-snow coastal British Columbia: an innovative experimental-numerical modelling approach (NSERC, $39,000) Eects of mountain pine beetle infestations and •	 treatments on water yield and peak ow regimes in the central interior of BC  (NRC, BCMoE $96,400) Peak ow and water yield responses to mountain •	 pine beetle infested and salvage logged watersheds (FSP, $175,598) Mountain pine beetle – hydrology research •	 (BCMoE, $40,000) Eects of overstory mortality on snow •	 accumulation and ablation – Phase 2 (BCMoF&R, $5,000) ARCESE, P. Capital improvements and support to eld •	 research on Mandarte Island  (donation, $20,0000) Application of ecological and evolutionary •	 theory to the conservation of populations and species (NSERC, $48,300) Population viability analysis for species at risk •	 (Parks Canada Agency, $56,750) Reconstructing historic diets and population •	 dynamics of the marbled murrelet (FSP, $42,174) Forest science ecosystem research pilot project •	 (BCMoE, $125,000) AVRAMIDIS, S. Modeling of wood thermo-sorptive behavior •	 with articial neural networks  (NSERC, $28,000) Modeling stress development in wood drying for •	 process optimization  (NSERC, Forintek Canada Corp., $30,000) Reducing grain rise from waterborne nishes •	 (NRC, $48,530) Pasteurization of lumber using dielectric heating •	 (Canada Wood, $56,700) Eliminating wet-spots in BC coastal hemlock •	 lamstock. Phase 1: Evaluation of NIR technology to detect wet-spots  (co-investigator) (CFPA, $40,000) BARRETT, D. Structural Properties of E120 F300 coastal •	 hemlock (CFPA, $141,668) Compression perpendicular to grain strength •	 (CFPA, $14,000) Machine graded KD hemlock dimension lumber •	 (CFPA, $10,500) BEATSON, R. Genetic control of arabidopsis bre properties •	 (NSERC, $26,000) BREUIL, C. Exploring how the mountain pine beetle fungal •	 associate Ophiostoma clavigerum overcomes lodgepole pine defenses (NSERC, $30,000) Mountain pine beetle epidemic – Phase 1•	   (Genome British Columbia, $97,000) Indicators of conifer forest health in bark beetle-•	 vectored fungal epidemics (NSERC, $80,000) BULL, G.Q. Forest carbon project development in Canada •	 (Shell Canada Ltd., $47,040) Biodiversity conservation in Afghanistan  •	 (US Agency for International Development, $21,600) e following list reects research funding obtained between April 1, 2007 and March 31, 2008. In the past year faculty members authored 166 articles published in 105 scientic peer-reviewed journals. Faculty members serve as Senior Editors for 5 international peer-reviewed journals (Canadian Journal of Remote Sensing, Trees – Structure and Function, Journal of Forest Products Business, Journal of Wood Chemistry and Technology, and the Canadian Journal of Forest Research) and on the editorial boards of 31 journals across the spectrum of forest-related journals. Faculty members made presentations at over 80 scientic conferences globally including Africa, Argentina, Australia, Austria, China, Finland, Germany, Greece, Italy, Malaysia, Netherlands, New Zealand, Scotland, Sweden, ailand and the USA. During the past year 28 faculty members welcomed 67 visiting researchers from 23 countries. Sixteen of our faculty members hosted a total of 34 post-doctoral fellows. Faculty members have made 16 presentations to the media on diverse topics including ood risks related to the mountain pine beetle epidemic, climate change, designing homes for the homeless, Chinese forest management practices, saving the speckled frog, biofuels and bioenergy. EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED  RESEARCH OUTCOMES52	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry BUNNELL, F.L. Developing and validating habitat-based •	 management models for species “at risk” in northeast BC (FSP, $40,381) Quantitative synthesis of abundance, fall rates •	 and decay rates of snags and down wood in BC’s forests (FSP, $53,078) Using few species to assess the sustainability of •	 many species  (FSP, Western Forest Products Ltd., $51,049) Evaluating eectiveness of forest management •	 practices at sustaining biological diversity in northeastern British Columbia  (FSP, BCMoE, $47,984) Developing thresholds for within-stand •	 biodiversity indicators (FSP, BCMoE, $48,190) CHAN-MCLEOD, A. An experimental study of variable-retention •	 harvest methods on forest birds  (Western Forest Products Ltd., FSP, $74,123) Decision support framework for assessing •	 alternative mountain pine beetle management strategies on sustainable forest management indicators (NRC, $102,200) Decision support tool for managing biodiversity •	 and ecosystem resilience in mountain pine beetle susceptible landscapes (NRC, $41,600) CHANWAY, C.P. Nitrogen balance in pine forests: do nitrogen xing •	 endophytes play a role? (NSERC, $25,000) COHEN, D. From forest certication to corporate •	 responsibility: adapting to changing global factors (co-investigator) (NRC, $31,500) COOPS, N.C. Canada Research Chair in Remote Sensing •	 (CRC, $100,000) Multi-scale assessment of forest carbon dynamics •	 using near-eld, airborne and satellite remote sensing (NSERC, $25,300) Monitoring to reduce the future risk of •	 mountain pine beetle attack: aerial and satellite image processing methods (NRC, $66,000) Predicting site index, maximum and current •	 growth potential using MODIS satellite- constrained physiological model  (BIOCAP, $20,000) Implications of precipitation changes on the •	 carbon balance of pinon-juniper woodlands (USA Forest Service, $8,784) Integration of multispectral, hyperspectral and •	 LIDAR data for tree species and forest sturcture mapping (Parks Canada Agency, $24,872) Determining year of death and nature of stand •	 recovery using a time series analysis of remotely sensed data (NRC, $110,250) Predicting forest growth potential and climate •	 change impacts using a MODIS satellite-constrained physiological model (NSERC, $102,544) Sustainable forestry indicators derived from •	 airborne LIDAR data and high spatial resolution satellite imagery (FSP, $36,348) Canadian carbon program: 3-PG modelling •	 (Canadian Foundation for Climate and Atmospheric Sciences, $30,000) Image analysis to support grizzly bear mountain •	 /pine beetle research  (Foothills Model Forest, $65,000) Characterizing the volume of timber killed by •	 the mountain pine beetle (NRC, $20,000) Biodiversity monitoring •	 (NRC, $60,000) DAI, C. Hydro-thermal consolidation of wood strand •	 composites (NSERC, $29,600) DAY, K. Alex Fraser Research Forest •	 (FSP, $37,260) EL-KASSABY. Y.A. Industrial Research Chair: Applied Forest •	 Genetics and Biotechnology (NSERC, FERIC, BCMoF&R, industry, $272,000) Molecular breeding using forest trees as a model •	 (NSERC, $39,000) Applied forest genetics and biotechnology •	 (Forest Genetics Council BC, $232,000) Quantitative genetic analyses of complex •	 pedigrees with REML and GIBS SAMPLING approaches (BCMoF&R, $14,000) EL-LAKANY, H. Our common ground: innovation on land use •	 decision making (United Nations, $27,656) EVANS, P.D. Wood products processing education  •	 (AUCC, $195,635) Finishing of mountain pine beetle aected •	 lodgepole pine wood (FII, $63,883) Wavelength dependent photodegradation of •	 wood (NSERC, $30,030) Improving the stability of OSB manufactured •	 from mountain pine beetle killed wood  (NRC, $51,400) Infrastructure operating funds •	 (CFI, $11,170) FANNIN, J. Particle size analyzer •	 (NSERC, $42,800) Laboritory testing of Mica Dam soil  •	 (BC Hydro, $42,236) Improvement to CSM seismic barrier•	   (NSERC, Golder Associates, $35,000) UBCDFLOW model •	 (BCMoF&R, $4,000) Seepage erosion in till core dams  •	 (NSERC, BC Hydro $34,250) Piping erosion and landslide travel distance•	  (NSERC, $28,000) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED  RESEARCH2007	Annual	Report	53	 FELLER, M.C. Forest management to minimize impacts of •	 forestry operations on streamwater quality – synthesis of the literature (FSP, $4,590) Maintaining open canopy conditions in •	 interior Douglas-r forests at Isobel Lake, treatment eects on tree growth, forest fuels, and nutrients (BCMoF&R, $14,500) Site preparation treatment eects on timber, •	 and forage in the IDF (BCMoF&R, $11,000) Forest re hazard and the eects of natural vs. •	 anthropogenic disturbances on vegetation in ICH forests (MITACS/NCE, $15,000) Malcolm Knapp Research Forest experimental •	 watersheds (FSP, $39,960) Fire hazard research in Mount Revelstoke and •	 Glacier National Parks  (Parks Canada Agency, $22,500) Recovery processes of small streams and their •	 riparian areas from clearcutting and partial harvest riparian management: streamwater physical and chemical properties (FSP, $18,122) GERGEL, S.E. Landscape indicators of watershed status •	 (NSERC, $15,590) Climate change, disturbance, and tall shrub •	 dynamics in the western Canadian artic and subarctic (AAAS, $28,600) Quickbird high resolution satellite imagery for •	 riparian TEM classication (FSP, $42,703) Yeendoo nanh nakhweenjit k’art’ ahanahtyaa - •	 Environmental change and traditional use of the Old Crow ats in northern Canada  (NSERC, $28,126) Analysis of historical aerial photos of the Interior •	 Columbia Basin (National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration, $80,881) Evaluating the impacts of TEM accuracy on •	 achieving multiple resource management objectives: scenarios for the Strathcona TSA (BCMoF&R, $40,000) 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  (co-investigator) (NSERC, $49,000) Green Crop Research Network – 2d •	 Transforming plant carbon into soil carbon: process level controls on carbon sequestration (NSERC, $44,000) Forest fertilization and identication of •	 microbial indicators to enhance C sequestration and reduce GHG  (co-investigator) (BIOCAP, $25,000) Impact of nitrogen fertilization of coastal •	 Douglas-r stands in British Columbia on forest productivity, carbon sequestration and greenhouse gas emissions (NSERC, $20,437) Fertilization to increase soil C sequestration •	 and mitigate climate change  (MITACS/NCE, $15,000) Developing a new indicator of soil functioning •	 for use in designing variable-retention harvesting (co-investigator) (FSP, $66,068) Green tree retention as a tool to maintain soil •	 microbial diversity and function after harvest (co-investigator) (NSERC, $96,000) Carbon-ux and plank-microbial community •	 dynamics in low-arctic tundra  (co-investigator) (NSERC, $135,038) Potential of forest fertilization to alleviate •	 eects of climate change induced insect infestation  (co-investigator) (NSERC, $36,600) A novel approach to determine when ICH •	 forests become functionally mature  (co-investigator) (BCMoF&R, $25,000) SCHIRP: Ecology and management of Salal-•	 dominated ecosystems in coastal BC  (co-investigator) (BCMoF&R, 26,730) GUY, R.D. Comparative physiology of plant adaptation: •	 C and N isotope discrimination and trade-os in traits related to resource acquisition in black cottonwood (NSERC, $44,000) Identication and selection of fast-growing •	 poplar genotypes for carbon sequestration and biomass production (BIOCAP, $35,982) HAEUSSLER, S. Eects of cumulative disturbances on an •	 endangered whitebark pine – cladina lichen ecosystem (FSP, $77,760) HARSHAW, H. Social polling for public attitudes around •	 species-at-risk (BCMoA&L, $62,000) SFM Public opinion survey: Radium Hot •	 Springs analysis by constituency group (Mountain Labyrinth Resource Consulting Inc., $6,900) HINCH, S.G. Energetics, behaviour and tness of •	 anadromous migrating sh (NSERC, $26,100) 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, $82,980) Long-term stream habitat and rainbow trout •	 responses to alternative riparian management in north-central BC (FSP, $75,967) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED  RESEARCH54	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry e Seton Dam shway and power house •	 water diversion: factors limiting production of sockeye salmons  (BC Hydro & Power Authority, $107,519) Migrations, spawning behaviours and •	 physiology of wild adult sockeye salmon in the Fraser River: impacts of a global climate warming scenario (British Columbia Pacific Salmon Forum, $25,000) Climate warming and high salmon migration •	 mortality (NSERC, $224,500) HOBERG, G. Research area leader assistance  •	 (SFM/NCE, $20,000) Institutional mechanisms for the spatial and •	 inter-temporal transfer of scal capacity in rural British Columbia (FSP, $26,482) Forest futures, driver paper  •	 (SFM/NCE, $5,400) INNES, J.L. Application of sustainable forest management •	 in a culturally-modied landscape  (SSHRC, $26,000) Assessing the eectiveness of management •	 strategies in creating and maintaining stand- level biodiversity on large-scale mountain pine beetle cutblocks in the Arrow Boundary Forest District (FSP, $28,404) Shared land use: management of cumulative •	 resource development in the Treaty 8 region of Canada (SFM/NCE, $19,325) Improvement of social, economic and other •	 indicators of sustainable forest management and tools for their integration (FSP, $30,132) Assessing ecosystem vulnerability of climate •	 change for the tree- to stand-to landscape level Bulkley Valley (CNRRM, $9,000) Development of appropriate economic •	 and social indicators of sustainable forest management (FSP, $27,324) Coarse/ne lter biodiversity linkages in the •	 Champagne and Aishihik Traditional Territory (Government of the Yukon $6,000) Role of disturbance in increasing the sensitivity •	 of northern forest ecosystems to climate change (NSERC, $99,020) SFM in beetle aected forests of the Yukon: •	 confronting rapid ecological and socio- economic change  (Government of the Yukon, $6,000) Identication of management indicators for •	 the Teslin Tlingit traditional territory and application to State of Yukon Forests reporting  (Government of the Yukon, $6,000) Development of indicators of SFM for the •	 Teslin Tlingit Traditional Territory and application to State of Yukon Forests reporting (SSHRC, $20,000) KADLA, J.F. Canada Research Chair in Advanced •	 Biomaterials (CRC, $100,000) Biopolymers – precursors to advanced materials •	 (NSERC, $26,960) Self-assembly of ordered microporous materials •	 from wood-based biopolymers  (NSERC, Canadian Forest Products Ltd., BIOCAP, $116,000) SENTINEL research network – Nanoscale •	 brous structures through electrospinning of novel cellulosic systems  (NSERC, industry $79,177) Lignocellulosics as precursors of high •	 performance biopolymer structures  (USDoA, $29,400) Processing of pyrolysis oils for co-product •	 development and improved oil characteristics (NSERC, NRC, $36,319) KIMMINS, J.P. Canada Research Chair in Forest Ecosystem •	 Modelling (CRC, $200,000) Critical loadings of acid and nitrogen to Georgia •	 Basin ecosystems – modelling the ecological eects of nitrogen deposition  (Environment Canada, $15,750) Complexity and scale in forest ecosystem •	 management and agroforestry modeling (NSERC, $25,000) North American Forest Ecology Workshop: •	 From Science to Stewardship – knowing, understanding, applying – extension of leading edge scientic research in North America forest ecology (FSP, $20,520) Dening boreal mixedwoods and exploring •	 their response to management and natural disturbance (re, MPB) through spatially- explicit ecosystem management modeling  (FSP, $73,440) Incorporation of wildlife habitat capability •	 into the multi-value, spatially-explicit, complex cutblock ecosystem management model LLEMS (FSP, $68,095) KOZAK, R.A. Pensando en Tapalpa – inking of Tapalpa •	 (Consejo Coordinador de Jovenes Empresarios de Jalisco, $43,000) From forest certication to corporate •	 responsibility: adapting to changing global factors (co-investigator) (NRC, $31,500) Assessing the eectiveness of forest certication •	 as a means to achieve SFM in Canada  (co-investigator) (SFM/NCE, $101,200) Using interactive forest planning models and •	 visualization to assess public preferences for trade-os among possible SFM futures  (co-investigator) (SFM/NCE, $168,569) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED  RESEARCH2007	Annual	Report	55	 KRCMAR-NOZIC, E. Framework to support impact analyses of •	 renewal strategies of forestlands aected by mountain pine beetle (NRC, $21,000) KRZIC, M. Eects of land-use practices on soil compaction •	 (NSERC, $9,400) Cost-eective indicators of soil physical •	 conditions: natural variation in the relative bulk density and associated tree growth as measures of forest productivity and ecosystem resilience (FSP, $29,160) LAM, F. Structural performance of Japanese post and •	 beam shear wall system (Coast Forest & Lumber Association, $86,557) Timber engineering education in China – •	 Faculty exchange with Tongji University (Council of Forest Industries of BC, $25,002) Advanced structural analysis program for metal •	 plated wood truss systems (NSERC, Canadian Wood Council, MiTek Canada Inc., $43,000) Reliability of timber structural systems under •	 seismic loading (NSERC, $35,000) High temperature preheating of BKP logs for •	 optimized processing of MBP wood into strand based composites (FFII Ltd., $131,220) Development of MPB wood composites – thick •	 strand based wood composites  (FFII Ltd., $193,756) Development of MPB wood composites – •	 thick laminated MPB wood plate (FFII Ltd., $84,240) Development of MPB wood composites – MPB •	 wood plastics and MPB wood cement  (FFII, Ltd., $95,853) Performance of oor panels•	   (Ainsworth Lumber Co. Ltd., $17,032) Development of value-added massive plate •	 building systems (NRC, $98,900) LARSON, B.C. Develop protocols for evaluating, treating, •	 and monitoring the forest of San Juan Island National Historical Park  (National Park Service, $43,536) Assessing the eectiveness of forest certication •	 as a means to achieve SFM in Canada  (co-investigator) (SFM/NCE, $101,200) LAWSON, P. Malcolm Knapp Research Forest •	 (FSP, $34,560) LEMAY, V.M. Estimating natural regeneration and yield in •	 pine-dominated stands following mountain pine beetle attack using SORTIE-ND and Prognosis in a hybrid approach (FSP, $34,647) Modelling the development of coastal BC •	 stands: an individual tree model linked to a variable retention microclimate model  (Island Timberlands, $21,950) Taper model evaluation •	 (BCMoF&R, $21,214) e basics of forest dynamics monitoring •	 curriculum (FORREX, Forest Research Extension Partnership, $19,980) LYONS, C.K. e mechanics of anisotropic materials applied to •	 the management of forests (NSERC, $15,000) Extending the logging season in mountain pine •	 beetle damaged stands by using ground wood to surface in-block roads (FSP, $57,035) Using remotely operated jacks to fall dangerous •	 trees (Workers’ Compensation Board of British Columbia, $26,800) Extending the logging season in mountain pine •	 beetle damaged stands by using ground wood to surface in-block roads (FERIC, $6,000) MANESS, T.C. Multi-criteria strategic planning for sustainable •	 forest management (NSERC, $19,000) Feasibility and conceptual design of a highly •	 exible manufacturing facility  (Forintek Canada Corp., $12,000) Decision support methods for simultaneous •	 assessment of timber and non-timber resource objectives  (Canadian Forest Products Ltd. $25,000) Using interactive forest planning models and •	 visualization to assess public preferences for trade-os among possible SFM futures  (co-investigator) (SFM/NCE, $168,569) MANSFIELD, S.D. Canada Research Chair in Wood & Fibre •	 Quality (CRC, $100,000) Identication and selection of fast-growing •	 poplar genotypes for carbon sequestration and biomass production (NSERC, $41,979) Biomass improvement through genomics in •	 populus (NSERC, $78,400) Developing tools to select for robust •	 Populus genotypes capable of adapting to environmental change (NSERC, $57,250) Green Crop Research Network – 2a Manipulating •	 lignin deposition (NSERC, $9,167) From source to sink – carbon allocation in •	 poplar (NSERC, $30,000) Modelling the impacts of silvicultural treatments •	 on the wood quality of interior spruce (BCMoF&R, $82,400) Biomass improvement through genomics in •	 populus (BIOCAP, $8,333) Elucidating conifer juvenility through functional •	 genomics (Minister of Sustainable Resource Development, Alberta, $400,000) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED  RESEARCH56	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry Eliminating wet-spots in BC coastal hemlock •	 lamstock. Phase 1: Evaluation of NIR technology to detect wet-spots (co-investigator) (CFPA, $40,000) Centre for Microscopy and Intermolecular Cellular •	 Dynamics (co-investigator) (CFI, $4,066,480) MARSHALL, P.L. Modeling natural regeneration in mountain pine •	 beetle impacted stands (FSP, $66,133) Framework for linking tree crown, branch and •	 knot characteristics (NRC, $11,500) 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, $20,000) Predicting biodiversity maintenance after bark •	 beetles and MPB management (FSP, $57,523) Climate forcing of alpine tundra ecosystems in •	 southwest Yukon: a Canadian contribution to the international polar year (NSERC, $31,000) Developing science-based policy guidelines for •	 biodiversity maintenance in unhealthy mature conifer forest ecosystems (NSERC, $82,082) e eects of environmental variability on parental •	 eort, reproductive success and return rates in an alpine population of horned larks (NSTP, $4,760) Potential eects of climate change on rock and •	 white-tailed ptarmigan in the southwest Yukon Territory (NSTP, $2,130) Ptarmigan resource use and distribution in •	 southwestern Yukon (NSTP, $2,130) Support for an NSERC – International Polar Year •	 award entitled “Climate forcing of alpine tundra ecosystems” (UBC, $7,500) McFARLANE, P. Fellowship grant for post doc fellow/research •	 associate (SFM/NCE, $20,000) Impacts of technological innovations in the •	 forest products value chain on sustainable forest management (SFM/NCE, $99,000) Forest futures, driver paper •	 (SFM/NCE, $5,400) McLEAN, J. Adelgid studies: taxonomy and life history •	 (BCMoF&R, $44,120) Invertebrate species at risk research – survey of •	 Johnson’s hairstreak in the lower mainland of BC (BCMoE, $12,500) Evaluation of the impact of N fertilization on •	 mountain pine beetle success in mature lodgepole pine stands at the leading edge of an infestation (FSP, $54,605) Survey of insect biodiversity in Stanley Park, •	 Vancouver (City of Vancouver, Canadian Food and Inspection Agency, $27,300) MITCHELL, S.J. Survey and assessment of damage due to •	 extreme winds in Canada  (co-investigator) (NSERC, $22,300) Wind drag on conifer crowns  •	 (NSERC, $26,000) Incorporating the eects of windthrow after •	 retention harvesting into TASS and TIPSY (BCMoF&R, $18,370) IUFRO Wind and Trees Conference  •	 (FSP, $15,120) Improvement of a mechanistic risk model for •	 estimating windthrow losses (FSP, $30,672) Wind hazard assessment for forested state trust •	 lands in coastal Washington State (Washington State Natural Resources Agency, $60,000) Eect of stand structure and riparian buer •	 design on wind damage susceptibility and large woody debris recruitment (FSP, $69,492) Early survival and growth of natural •	 regeneration and planted seedlings under seven silvicultural systems on the coast  (BCMoF&R, $3,000) Windthrow modeling with BC Transmission •	 Corp power outage database  (BC Transmission Corp., $88,452) NELSON, H.W. Assessing alternative forest management •	 strategies under climate change.  (FSP, $120,000) NELSON, J.D. Decision support systems for forest land use •	 planning (NSERC, $25,000) PRESCOTT, C.E. Nutrient availability and late-stage •	 decomposition (NSERC, $42,000) e potential for drainage to improve •	 productivity of regenerating forests on northern Vancouver Island  (MITACS, NCE, $15,000) Nutrient biogeochemistry in Athabasca oil •	 sands reclamation  (co-investigator) (NSERC, $49,000) Forest fertilization and identication •	 of microbial indicators to enhance C sequestration and reduce GHG  (co-investigator) (BIOCAP, $25,000) Developing a new indicator of soil functioning •	 for use in designing variable-retention harvesting (co-investigator) (FSP, $66,068) Green tree retention as a tool to maintain soil •	 microbial diversity and function after harvest (co-investigator) (NSERC, $96,000) SCHIRP: Ecology and management of salal-•	 dominated ecosystems in coastal BC  (co-investigator) (BCMoF&R, 26,730) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED  RESEARCH2007	Annual	Report	57	 RICHARDSON, J.S. Variation in detritus-based food webs and •	 community structure based on quality of organic matter (NSERC, $20,000) Assessing the sensitivity of streams to riparian •	 changes: does channel geopmorphology determine how tightly forests and small streams are linked to downstream reaches?  (FSP, $71,126) Biogeochemical indicator and threshold for •	 assessing ecological impacts of riparian forest management on downstream ecosystems (BCMoF&R, $75,492) Downed wood in riparian areas and its •	 contribution to stand-level biodiversity  (FSP, $37,829) Alternative indicators of the integrity of stream •	 function as an assessment of sustainable forest management (FSP, $76,405) Long-term trends in amphibians in riparian •	 reserves: are riparian reserves eective for their conservation? (FSP, $24,509) Ecosystem functioning in small streams and •	 their riparian areas in response to partial harvest riparian management (FSP, $75,420) Recovery processes of small streams and their •	 riparian areas from clear-cutting & partial harvest riparian management (FSP, $110,463) RUDDICK, J.N.R. Enhancing wood durability for above ground •	 structures (NSERC, $24,670) Performance of wood preservatives  •	 (various, $24,601) SADDLER, J.N. Substrate and enzyme factors that aect the •	 ecient hydrolysis of cellulose to ethanol (NSERC, $22,000) Softwood residues-to-ethanol scale-up & •	 bottleneck reduction (NRC, $74,721) Participation of forest products biotechnology, •	 UBC, in the Biomass Consortium on Applied Fundamentals (NRC, $37,628) e development of value-added bioproducts •	 from the bioconversion of lignocellulosics (BIOCAP, $15,000) e development of biorenery technologies for •	 conversion of softwood residues to ethanol and co-products (NSERC, BIOCAP, $173,467) Linking the process steps in the bioconversion of •	 lignocellulosics to ethanol  (NSERC, Novozymes, Inc., $248,147) Developing biorening technologies for the •	 production of forest-based bioethanol  (FFII, Ltd., $178,750) Bioconversion of beetle killed lodgepole pine to •	 bioethanol (NRC, $24,315) Bioprocessing Centre for Sustainable Fuels •	 (additional equipment) (CFI, $35,211) IEA Bioconversion Task •	 (IEA, $234,000) Bioprocessing Centre for Sustainable Fuels – •	 Operations (CFI, $38,104) SEELY, B. e application and evaluation of an ecosystem •	 model to project the recovery of old-growth attributes in second growth stands  (FSP, $51,084) An interactive tool for evaluating the impacts •	 of spatially explicit MPB salvage alternatives on multiple forest resource values (NRC $45,950) SHEPPARD, S.R.J. Development and testing of advanced •	 landscape visualization (NSERC, $14,800) Future visioning of local climate change •	 scenarios with integrated geomatics/ visualization systems  (GEOIDE/NCE, BCMoE, $117,500) Visualizing the industrial north: exploring •	 new ways to engage and inform the public on extremely large projects (SSHRC, $27,000) Visualizing green infrastructure for downtown •	 Squamish (Smart Growth BC, $24,800) Calgary urban planning  •	 (City of Calgary, $35,000) SIMARD, S.W. Nutrient dynamics in the mycorrhizosphere of •	 Douglas-r seedlings establishing after the BC wildres of 2003  (co-investigator) (NSERC, $35,306) Interactions between light and nitrogen •	 availability on juvenile tree growth in partial cut forests (co-investigator) (FSP, $31,500) Role of common mycorrhizal networks in plant •	 community dynamics (NSERC, $35,000) Cultivation •	 Toona ciliata var. australis (F. Muell.) in subtropical mixed species plantations in Misiones, Argentina  (Danzer Forestacion S.A., $9,528) Modeling light, site quality and crowding •	 eects on growth of understory subalpine r in lodgepole pine forests (FSP, $26,568) Eects of wildre and harvest severity on natural •	 regeneration potential of Douglas-r in the dry interior Douglas-r forests (FSP, $24,678) Biogeoclimatic ecosystem site series classication •	 of the IMAunp and ESSFwcp subzones (BCMoF&R, $24,000) Measuring and modelling ecological resilience •	 (MITACS/NCE, $30,000) Ecosystem recovery after disturbance: thresholds •	 for biodiversity and resilience indicators (MITACS/NCE, $15,000) PROBE (PRotocol for Operational Brushing •	 Evaluations) (FSP, $9,720) Conifer/broadleaf mixture experiments in the •	 southern interior of BC (FSP, $16,200) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED  RESEARCH58	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry Predicting development and productivity •	 of southern interior mixed species stands following mountain pine beetle attack (FSP, $69,823) Eects of partial retention and common •	 mycorrhizal networks on seedling recruitment in Douglas-r forests across BC  (FSP, $54,000) Analysis of insect, disease, and abiotic factors •	 aecting post-free-growing lodgepole pine in southern interior BC (FSP, $81,571) Determining stand level structures in dry •	 Douglas-r forests that maintain appropriate levels of ectomycorrhizal genetic diversity to facilitate Douglas-r regeneration  (FSP, $59,184) Improving predictions of juvenile tree growth •	 in complex mixtures for sustainable forests management (FSP, $10,800) Carbon-ux and plant-microbial community •	 dynamics in low-Arctic tundra  (co-investigator) (NSERC, $135,038) Birch dieback in the southern interior forest •	 region (BCMoF&R, $20,000) Carbon-ux and plant-microbial community •	 dynamics at a low-arctic site, Toolik Lake, AK (UBC, Federal, $6,100) Remeasurements of long term re ecology •	 research sites (BCMoF&R, $12,882) SMITH, G.D. Investigation of the resination process for •	 oriented strand board (NSERC, $25,100) Comparison of the strength of shelf assemblies •	 for four dierent screw types and two panel thicknesses (ClosetMaid, $10,600) Development of novel hollow core composite •	 panels (NRC, $65,435) SOWLATI, T. E?ciency measurement and improvement •	 in the Canadian wood industry (NSERC, $12,000) Assessment of an integrated forest biomass •	 supply and logistics model for visiting scholar Carolina Casas-Cordero (Canadian Bureau for International Education, $10,000) SULLIVAN, T.P. Vole populations, grass seeding, and •	 management of feeding damage to trees in forest plantations (BCMoF&R, $64,800) Creation of habitat for small mammal prey •	 and their predators on clearcuts: coarse woody debris in piles and windows (FSP, $38,880) Inuence of forest harvesting and succession •	 on vole populations and feeding damage to plantations (FSP, $49,680)  Stand structure and maintenance of biodiversity •	 in green-tree retention stands at 30 years after harvest: a vision into the future (FSP, $56,160) Dry forests and grasslands: stand structures, •	 habitat, and small mammals as indicators of biodiversity (FSP, $45,360) TROSPER, R. Contemporary and traditional values of a •	 landless Cree First Nation in northern Ontario (SSHRC, $30,136) A participatory approach to aboriginal tenure •	 reform in Canada (SFM/NCE, $35,000) Gifts, chiefs and contingency – research •	 associate funding (SFM/NCE, $20,000) Canadian experiences in collaboration between •	 First Nations and forest industries in traditional land use mapping (SFM/NCE $5,000) Common knowledge, values, and perceptions •	 of sustainable forest management held by First Nations communities (FSP, $78,356) Forest futures, driver papers  •	 (SFM/NCE $5,400) VAN DER KAMP, B. Hazard tree failure study•	  (British Columbia Transmission Corp., $15,000) WEILER, M. Water and solute response of runo generation •	 processes (NSERC, $23,500) Tools for generating maps of hydrologically •	 sensitive areas for use in forest operations planning (SFM/NCE, $52,325) Equivalent clear cut area thresholds in large-scale •	 distrubed forests (FSP, $82,760) Integrated sensor web infrastructure for •	 watershed monitoring  (GEOIDE/NCE, $24,000) Innovative Stormwater Management  •	 (CWN/NCE, $15,000) A physically-based approach to dynamically •	 model hydrological sensitive areas and runo source area contributions in snowmelt- dominated catchments  (MITACS/NCE, $7,500) Peak ow generation zone analysis  •	 (BCMoE, $30,000) Development of a hydrologic process model •	 for mountain pine beetle aected areas in BC (Pacific Salmon Foundation, $61,495) WELLS, R. Eective landscape level planning approaches to •	 sustain biodiversity in the forests of southeastern British Columbia  (FSP, Parks Canada Agency, $51,909) EXTRAMURAL FUNDING AND SPONSORED  RESEARCHPhoto: 	Jamie 	Myers60	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry THIS LIST INCLUDES documents published between April 1, 2007 and March 31, 2008. 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.N. McFarlane. 2007. Mass ow analysis and technological innovation in the manufacture of solid wood products in British Columbia. Industrial ecology for a sustainable future. p. 4 in Proc. 4th International Society for Industrial Ecology Conference, Toronto, Canada. Ackom, E., and P.N. McFarlane. 2007. Technological innovation in the north American panel industry. Industrial ecology for a sustainable future. p. 216 in Proc. 4th International Society for Industrial Ecology Conference, Toronto, Canada. Ackom, E., P.N. McFarlane, J. Alteyrac, W. Mabee, and J.N. Saddler. 2007. Lignocellulosic biorenery concept & industrial symbiosis in British Columbia. Industrial ecology for a sustainable future. p. 3 in Proc. 4th International Society for Industrial Ecology Conference, Toronto, Canada. Aitken, K.E.H., and K. Martin. 2007. e importance of excavators in hole nesting communities: availability and use of natural tree holes in old and mixed forests of western Canada. Can. J. Ornithol. 148(Suppl. 2):425-434. Aitken, S.N., S. Yeaman, J.A. Holliday, T. Wang, and S. Curtis-McLane. 2008. Adaptation, migration or extirpation: climate change outcomes for tree populations. Evol. Appl. 1:95-111. Alexiadis, P., D.H. Cohen, R.A. Kozak, and S. Avramidis. 2007. Kiln drying Canadian softwoods and hardwoods: dierent species – dierent problems. J. Inst. Wood Sci. 15(5):259-267. Alexiadis, P., D.H. Cohen, R.A. Kozak, S. Avramidis, and J. Welling. 2007. Canadian kiln drying survey: benchmarks of problems and issues and a comparison to Europe. J. Inst. Wood Sci. 17(4):183-193. Avramidis, S., and H. Wu. 2007 Articial neural network and mathematical modeling comparative analysis of nonisothermal diusion of moisture in wood. Holz als Roh und Werksto 65:89-93. Bastidas, J., J. Pawlak, R. Venditti, J. Heitmann, M. Hubbe, and J.F. Kadla. 2008. A colloidal probe microscopy study of cellulose/gypsum interactions. Materials Characterization 59:144-150. Bears, H., M.C. Drever, and K. Martin. 2008. Comparative morphology of dark-eyed juncos breeding at two elevations: a common aviary experiment. J. Avian Biol. 39(2):152-162. Bengtson, P., N. Basiliko, C.E. Prescott, and S.J. Grayston. 2007. Spatial dependency of soil nutrient availability and microbial properties in a mixed forest of Tsuga heterophylla and Pseudotsuga menziesii, in coastal British Columbia, Canada. Soil Biol. Biochem. 39:2429-2435. Berlin, A., C. Munoz, N. Gilkes, S. Massoumi Alamouti, P. Chung, K. Kang, V. Maximenko, J. Baeza, J. Freer, R. Mendoca, and J.N. Saddler. 2007. An evaluation of British Columbian beetle-killed hybrid spruce for bioethanol production. Appl. Biochem. Biotech. 136-140:267-280. Berlin, A., V. Maximenko, N. Gilkes, and J.N. Saddler. 2007. Optimization of enzyme complexes for lignocellulose hydrolysis. Biotechnol. Bioeng. 97(2):287-296. Bomke, A.A., and M. Krzic. 2007. Collaborative learning for sustainable soil management. Abstract # 25 in Proc. Abstract of the North American Colleges and Teachers of Agriculture. Urbana, IL, USA. Bower, A.D., and S.N. Aitken. 2007. Mating system and inbreeding depression in whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis Engelm.). Tree Genet. Genomes 3:379-388. Bower, A.D., and S.N. Aitken. 2008. Genetic diversity and geographic dierentiation in quantitative traits, and seed transfer guidelines for Pinus albicaulis (Pinaceae). Am. J. Bot. 95:66-76. Bowyer, J.L., H. Resch, F. Hirsch, N.G. Vidal, and R.A. Kozak. 2007. Policy issues related to forest products markets in 2006 and 2007. pp. 15-30 in Forest Products Annual Market Review. United Nations Publications, Geneva Timber and Forest Study #22. Bradford, M.A., H.I.J. Black, R. Cook, T. Eggers, M.H. Garnett, S.J. Grayston, K.A. Hutcheson, P. Ineson, T.H. Jones, J.E. Newington, N. Ostle, D. Sleep, A. Stott, and G.M. Tordo. 2007. Carbon dynamics in a model grassland with functionally dierent soil communities. Funct. Ecol. 21:690-697. Bradic, S., and S. Avramidis. 2007. Longitudinal air permeability of pinewood with beetle transmitted blue-stain. Holz als Roh und Werksto 65:183-185. Bradic, S., and S. Avramidis. 2007. Impact of juvenile wood on hemlock timber drying characteristics. Forest Prod. J. 57(1/2):53-59. FACULTY PUBLICATIONS2007	Annual	Report	61	 FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Braun, J.L., and J.F. Kadla. 2007. Strain-induced crystallization in solution spun cellulose diacetate bers. pp. 112-115 in Proc. 14th ISWFPC. Durban, South Africa. Bull, G.Q., and S. Northway. 2007. Benets from the forests. pp. 28-37 in Commonwealth Forests: An Overview of the Commonwealth’s Forest Resources. Commonwealth Forestry Association. Bull, G.Q., G. Johnsen, and T. Makinen. 2007. e potential for forest carbon sequestration in Bulson Creek (Clayoquot Sound), British Columbia. Nuu-chah-nulth Tribal Council Central Region Management Board and Shell Canada. Technical Report 007-1. Department of Forest Resource Management, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC. 15pp. Bull, G.Q., O. Schwab, and P. Jayasinghe. 2007. Economic indicators and their use in sustainable forest management. BC J. Ecosys. Manage. 8(1):16-32. Bulmer, C, K.H. Venner, and C.E. Prescott. 2007. Forest soil rehabilitation with wood waste: tree growth and characteristics of rehabilitated and untreated soils. Can. J. For. Res. 37:1894-1906. Byrne, K.E., and S.J. Mitchell. 2007. Overturning resistance of western redcedar and western hemlock in mixed species stands in coastal British Columbia. Can. J. Forest Res. 37:931-939. Cameld, A.F., A.J. Clason, and K. Martin. 2007. Mother-son parental care in horned larks. Wilson Ornithol. J. 119(2):302-304. Capanema, E.A., M.Y. Balakshin, H-m. Chang, and J.F. Kadla. 2007. On isolation of milled wood lignin from eucalyptus wood. Papel. 68:74-79. Chang, F.C., and F. Lam. 2008. Suitability of bers from mountain pine beetle attacked wood in wood-cement composite materials. Forest Prod. J. 58(3):85-90. Chedgy, R., P. Morris, Y.W. Lim, and C. Breuil. 2007. Black stain of western redcedar (uja plicata Donn) by Aureobasidium pullulans: the role of weathering. Wood Fiber Sci. 43:321-481. Clark, T.L., and S.J. Mitchell. 2007. ree- dimensional simulations of air ow and momentum transfer in partially harvested forests. Bound-Lay. Meteorol. 125:505-524. Clark, T.L, S.J. Mitchell, and M. Novak 2007. ree-dimensional simulations and wind tunnel experiments on airow over isolated forest stands. Bound-Lay. Meteorol. 125:487-503. Cockle, K., K. Martin, and K.L. Wiebe. 2008. Availability of cavities for nesting birds in the Atlantic Forest, Argentina. Ornitologia Neotropical 19:269-278. Coleman, H.D., J.-Y. Park, R. Nair, C. Chapple, and S.D. Mansfield. 2008. RNAi-mediated suppression of p-coumaroyl-CoA 3’-hydroxylase in hybrid poplar impacts on lignin deposition and soluble secondary metabolism. In Proc. National Academy of Science, USA. 105(11):4501-4506. Coleman, H.D., T, Canam, K.-Y. Kang, D.D. Ellis, and S.D. Mansfield. 2007. Over-expression of UDP-Glucose Pyrophosphorylase in hybrid poplar aects carbon allocation. J. Exp. Bot. 58:4257-4268. Cooperman, M.S., S.G. Hinch, M.A. Branton, S. Bennett, R.V. Galbraith, B. Heise, and J.T. Quigley. 2007. Streambank restoration eectiveness: lessons learned from a comparative study. Fisheries 32(6):278-290. Coops, N.C., D. Duro, M.A. Wulder, and T. Han. 2007. Predicting afternoon MODIS land surface temperatures (LST) based on morning MODIS overpass, location, and elevation information for Canada. Int. J. Rem. Sens. 28:2391-2396. Coops, N.C., J.A. Timko, M.A. Wulder, and J.C. White. 2008. Investigating the eectiveness of mountain pine beetle mitigation strategies. Int. J. Pest Manage. 54:151-165. Coops, N.C., M.A. Wulder, D.C. Duro, T. Han, and S. Berry. 2008. Large area characterization of habitat using satellite data across Canada. Ecol. Indicators. 8:754-766. Coops, N.C., R.S. Jassal, R. Leuning, A. Black, and K. Morgenstern. 2007. Incorporation of a soil water modier in MODIS satellite data predictions of gross primary productivity. Agr. Forest Meteor. 147:99-109. Cornelius, C., K. Cockle, N. Politi, I. Berkunsky, L. Sandoval, V. Ojeda, L. Rivera, Jr. M. Hunter, and K. Martin. 2008. Cavity-nesting birds in neotropical forests: cavities as a potentially limiting resource. Ornitologia Neotropical 19:269-278. Crossin, G.T., S.G. Hinch, S.J. Cooke, D.W. Welch, A.G. Lotto, D.A. Patterson, S.R.M. Jones, R.A. Leggatt, M.T. Mathes, J.M. Shrimpton, G. Van Der Kraak, and A.P. Farrell. 2008. Exposure to high temperature inuences the behaviour, physiology, and survival of sockeye salmon during spawning migrations. Can. J. Zool. 86:127-140. Crossin, G.T., S.G. Hinch, S.J. Cooke, D.W. Welch, S.D. Batten, D.A. Patterson, G. Van Der Kraak, J.M. Shrimpton, and A.P. Farrell. 2007. Behaviour and physiology of sockeye salmon homing through coastal waters to a natal river. Mar. Biol. 152:905-918. De Groot, J.D., S.G. Hinch, and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Eects of logging second-growth forests on headwater populations of coastal cutthroat trout: a 6-year, multi-stream, before-and-after eld experiment. T. Am. Fish. Soc. 136:211-226. 62	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Dean, G.H., H, Zheng, J. Tewari, D.S. Young, Y.-T. Hwang, T. Western, N.C. Carpita, M.C. McCaan, S.D. Mansfield, and G. Haughn. 2007. e Arabidopsis MUM2 gene encodes a ß-galactosidase required for the production of seed coat mucilage with correct hydration properties. Plant Cell 19:4007-4021 DeLong, D.L., R.A. Kozak, and D.H. Cohen. 2007. Overview of the Canadian value-added wood products sector and the competitive factors that contribute to its success. Can. J. Forest Res. 37(11):2211-2226. Dong, S., D. Brooks D, M.D. Jones, and S.J. Grayston. 2007. A method for linking in situ activities of hydrolytic enzymes to associated organisms in forest soil. Soil Biol. Biochem. 39:2414-2419. Drever, M.C., K.E.H. Aitken, A.R. Norris, and K. Martin. 2008. Woodpeckers as reliable indicators of bird richness, forest health and harvest. Biol. Conserv. 141:624-634. Duro, D., N.C. Coops, M.A. Wulder, and T. Han. 2007. Development of a large area biodiversity monitoring system driven by remote sensing. Prog. Phys. Geog. 31:3:235-261. El-Kassaby, Y.A., and S.D. Mansfield. 2007. e use of genetically modied trees in forests: opportunities and challenges. pp. 2-13 in Proc. Challenges and Opportunities of Forest Research in the Policy Making Process. e Chinese Academy of Forestry and IUFRO Symposium, Beijing, PRC. El-Kassaby, Y.A., and I. Moss, D. Kolotelo, and M.U. Stoehr. 2008. Seed germination: mathematical representation and parameters extraction. For. Sci. 54:220-227. Evans, P.D. 2008. Weathering and photoprotection of wood. pp. 480 in Schulz, T., Nicholas, D. (eds). Development of wood preservative systems, American Chemical Society Symposium Series. American Chemical Society. Evans, P.D., and K. Urban. 2007. e eect of solar radiation on the surface checking of wood. Int. Res. Group Wood Pres. 07:40356. Evans, P.D., G. Palmer, and M. Chowdhury. 2007. Bleaching treatments for blue-stained lodgepole pine aected by the mountain pine beetle Dendroctonus ponderosae. Holz als Roh und Werksto 65:485-486. Evans, P.D., K. Urban, and M.J.A. Chowdhury. 2008. Surface checking of wood is increased by photodegradation caused by ultraviolet and visible light. Wood Sci. Technol. 42:251-265. Evans, P.D., K.J. Schmalzl, C.M. Forsyth, G.D. Fallon, S. Schmid, B. Bendixen, and S. Heimdal. 2007. Formation and structure of metal complexes with the fungicides tebuconazole and propiconazole. J. Wood Chem. Technol. 27(3/4):243-256. Evans, P.D., M. Ramos, and T. Senden. 2007. Modication of wood using a glow-discharge plasma derived from water. pp. 123-132. in Proc. of 3rd European Conference on Wood Modication. Cardi. UK. Fannin, R.J. 2008. Karl Terzaghi: from theory to practice in geotechnical lter design. J. Geotech. Geoenviron. 134(3):267-276. Fannin, R.J. 2007. Drainage and lter design.  Chap. 12 in Canadian Geotechnical Society (ed.). Canadian Foundation Engineering Manual. BiTech Publishers Ltd. Richmond, BC, Canada. Fannin, R.J. 2007. Filtration in R.W. Sarsby (ed.) Geosynthetics. Woodhead Publishing. Cambridge, U.K. Fedy, B.C., K. Martin, C. Ritland, and J. Young. 2008. Genetic and ecological data provide incongruent interpretations of populations structure and dispersal in naturally subdivided populations of white-tailed ptarmigan (Lagopus leucura). Mol. Ecol. DOI: 10.1111/j.1365- 294X.2008.03720. Fleming, S., P.H. Whiteld, R.D. Moore, and E.J. Quilty. 2007. Regime-dependent streamow sensitivities to Pacic climate modes across the Georgia-Puget transboundary ecoregion. Hydrol. Process. 21:3264–3287. Fleming, S.W., and R.D. Moore. 2008. Local-scale controls on hydrological responses to climatic variability. CMOS Bulletin 36:15-19. Gandy, R., and M. Meitner. 2007. e eects of an advanced traveler information system on scenic beauty ratings and the enjoyment of a recreational drive. Land. Urban Plan. 82(1-2):85-93. Gandy, R., and M. Meitner. 2008. Advanced traveler information systems: bringing environmental information to recreational driving. Land. Urban Plan. 85(3-4):185-194. Gergel, S.E. 2007. New directions in landscape pattern analysis and linkages with remote sensing in M.A. Wulder and S.E. Franklin (eds.), Understanding Forest Disturbance and Spatial Pattern: Remote Sensing and GIS Approaches. Taylor and Francis. London. UK. Gergel, S.E., Y. Stange, N.C. Coops, C. Bater, K. Johansen, and K.R. Kirby. 2007. What is the value of a good map? An example using high spatial resolution imagery to aid riparian restoration. Ecosystems 10:688-702.2007	Annual	Report	63	 FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Giannico, G.R., and S.G. Hinch. 2007. Juvenile coho salmon responses to salmon carcasses and in-stream wood manipulations during winter and spring. Can. J. Fish. Aquat. Sci. 64:324-335. Gonzales, E.K., and S.E. Gergel. 2007. Testing assumptions of cost surface analysis: a tool for invasive species management. Landscape Ecol. 22(8):1155-1168. Goodwin, N., N.C. Coops, and D.C. Culvenor. 2007. Development of a simulation model to predict LiDAR interception in structurally dierent forests. Rem. Sen. Environ. 111:4 481- 492. Gornall, J.L., and R.D. Guy. 2007. Geographic variation in ecophysiological traits of black cottonwood (Populus trichocarpa). Can. J. Bot. 85:1202-1213. Grafton, Q., and H. Nelson e Eects of Buyback Programs in the BRitish Columbia Salmon Fishery. in R. Curtis, and D. Squires (eds.) Fisheries Buybacks. Blackwell, London, UK. Grafton, Q., H. Nelson, and B. Turris. 2007. How to Resolve the Class II Common Property Problem? e Case of the British Columbia’s Multi-Species Groundsh Trawl Fishery in T. Bjorndal, D. Gordon, R. Arnason, and R. Sumaila. (eds.) Advances in Fisheries Economics Festsdchrift. Blackwell, London, UK. Grayston, S.J. 2007. Eects of forest fertilization on soil C sequestration and greenhouse gas emissions. in Jandl, R. Olsson, M., (eds.), Greenhouse-gas budget of soils under changing climate and land use (BurnOut). pp. 33-38 in Proc. of the European Science Foundation Cost Action 639 Workshop, Vienna, Austria. Federal Research and Training Centre for Forests, Natural Hazards and Landscape (BFW) Vienna, Austria. Grayston, S.J., and C.E. Prescott. 2007. Towards sustainable forestry – e living soil: soil biodiversity and ecosystem function – Foreword to Special Issue. Can. J. For. Res. 37(2):V-VI. Greenberg, J.G., S.E. Gergel, and M.G. Turner. 2007. Understanding landscape metrics II: Eects of changes in scale in S.E. Gergel and M.G. Turner (eds.), Learning Landscape Ecology: A Practical Guide to Concepts and Techniques. In Korean. Life Science Publisher Co, Seoul, Korea. Greig, M., and G.Q. Bull. 2008. Carbon Management in BC’s Forests: Opportunities and Challenges. BC Forest Research Extension Partnership. Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada. 44 pp. Gulati, S., and, D. Roy. 2007. How standards drive taxes: the political economy of tailpipe pollution. e B.E. J. Econ. Anal. Pol. 7(1):9. e Berkeley Electronic Press. Haggenmueller, R., S.S. Rahatekar, J.A. Fagan, O.J. Chun, M. Becker, O.R.R. Naik, T. Krauss, L. Carlson, J.F. Kadla, P. Trulove, D.F. Fox, H.C. DeLong, Z. Fang,  S.O. Kelley, and J.W. Gilman. 2008. Comparison of the quality of aqueous dispersions of single wall carbon nanotubes using surfactants and biomolecules.  Langmuir 24:5070-5078. Haley, D., and H. Nelson. 2007. Has the time come to rethink Canada’s crown forest tenure systems. Forest. Chron. 83(5):630-641. Han, T., M.A. Wulder, J.C. White, N.C. Coops, M.F. Alvarez, and C. Butson. 2007. An ecient protocol to process Landsat images for change detection with Tasselled Cap Transformation. IEEE Geosci. Rem. Sens. Let. 4(1):147-151. Harshaw, H.W., and S.R.J. Sheppard. 2007. e BC SFM public opinion survey: what do people think of BC forestry? LINK. 9(1):1-2. Harshaw, H.W., S.R.J. Sheppard, and J.L. Lewis. 2007. Review and synthesis of social indicators for sustainable forest management. BC. J. Ecosyst. Manage. 8(2):17-36. Harshaw, H.W., S.R.J. Sheppard, and R.A. Kozak. 2007. Outdoor recreation and forest management: a plea for empirical data. Forest. Chron. 83(2):231-238. Heady, R.D., R.B. Cunningham, and P.D. Evans. 2008. Dierences in the ultrastructure of their large warts allow white cypress pine (Callitris glaucophylla) to be distinguished from black cypress pine (C. endlicheri). Wood Sci. Technol. 42:313-323. Hegde, R. and G.Q. Bull. 2007. Economic Shocks and Miombo Woodland Resource Use: A Household Level Study in Mozambique. www.cifor.cgiar.org/ miombo/docs/Mozambiquehouseholdlivelihoods_ study.pdf. Centre for International Forest Research, Bogor, Indonesia. 23 pp. Heineman, J.L., S.W. Simard, D.L. Sachs, and W.J. Mather. 2007. Ten year responses of Engelmann spruce and a high elevation ericaceous shrub community to manual cutting treatments in southern interior British Columbia. Forest Ecol. Manage. 248:153-162. Herrmann, S., and C.E. Prescott. 2008. Mass loss and nutrient dynamics of coarse woody debris in Rocky Mountain coniferous forests: 21-year results. Can. J. Forest Res. 38:125-132. Hickey, G.M., J.L. Innes, and R.A. Kozak. 2007. Monitoring and information reporting for sustainable forest management: a regional comparison of stakeholder perceptions. J. Environ. Manage. 84(4):572-585. Hilborn, R., G. Hopcraft, and P. Arcese. 2007. Wildlife population increases in Serengeti National Park – Response. Science 315:1790-1791.64	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Hilker, T., N.C. Coops, C.R. Schwalm, R. Jassal, A. Black, and P. Krishnan. 2008. Eects of mutual shading of tree crowns on prediction of photosynthetic light use eciency in a coastal Douglas-r forest. Tree Physiol. 28:825-834. Hilker, T., N.C. Coops, Z. Nesic, A. Black, and M. Wulder. 2007. An instrument for year round measurements of fast response physiological processes from spectral reectance. Comput. Electron. Agr. 56:72-84. Hinch, S.G. 2008. Climate warming and salmon sheries: a game of double jeopardy. UBC Faculty of Forestry Newsletter Branchlines 19(1):11-12. Hofer, N., and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Comparisons of the colonisation by invertebrates of three species of wood, alder leaves, and plastic “leaves” in a temperate stream. Int. Rev. Hydrobiol. 92:647-655. Holliday, J.A., S. Ralph, R. White, J. Bohlmann, and S.N. Aitken. 2008. Global monitoring of gene expression during autumn cold acclimation among rangewide populations of sitka spruce (Picea sitchensis). New Phytol. 178:103-122. Holtman, K., H.-m. Chang, and J.F. Kadla. 2007. An NMR comparison of the whole lignin from milled wood, MWL, and REL dissolved by the DMSO/NMI procedure. J. Wood Chem. Technol. 27:179-200. Hruska, K.A., S.G. Hinch, M.C. Healey, and A.P. Farrell. 2007. Electromyogram telemetry, non-destructive physiological biopsy, and genetic markers: linking recent technologies with behavioural observations for the study of reproductive success in sockeye salmon mating systems. In Proc. C. A. Woody, (ed.) Sockeye salmon ecology, evolution, and management. American Fisheries Society, Symposium 54:17-29. Bethesda, Maryland. American Fisheries Society. Jayasinghe, P., S.D. Allen, G.Q. Bull, and R.A. Kozak. 2007. e status of forest certication in the Canadian value-added wood products manufacturing sector. Forest. Chron. 83(1):113-125. Jerabkova, L., and C.E. Prescott. 2007. Post- harvest soil nitrate dynamics in aspen- and spruce-dominated boreal forests. Forest Ecol. Manage. 242:209-216. Jerabkova, L., C.E. Prescott, and B.E. Kishchuk. 2007. Eect of variable-retention harvesting on soil nitrogen availability in boreal mixed-wood forests. Can. J. Forest Res. 36:3029-3038. Jewell, K.J., P. Arcese, and S.E. Gergel. 2007. Robust predictions of species distribution: spatial habitat models for a brood parasite. Biological Conservation 140:259-272. Johansen, K., N.C. Coops, S.E. Gergel, and Y. Stange. 2007. Application of high spatial resolution satellite imagery for riparian and forest ecosystem classication. Rem. Sens. Environ. 110(1):29-44. Joshi, C.P., and S.D. Mansfield. 2007. e cellulose paradox - simple molecule, complex biosynthesis. Current Opin. Plant Biol. 10:220-226. Kadla, J.F., F. Asfour, and B. Bar-Nir. 2007. Micropatterned thin lm honeycomb materials from regiospecically modied cellulose. Biomacromolecules 8:161-165. Kadla, J.F., B. Bar-Nir, and F. Asfour. 2007. Honeycomb patterned thin lm materials from regiospecically modied cellulosics. pp. 57-61 in Proc. 14th ISWFPC. Durban, SA. Kang, K-Y., S. Bradic, S. Avramidis, S.D. Mansfield. 2007. Kiln drying lumber quality of hybrid poplars clones. Holzforschung 61(1): 65-73. Kataoka, Y., M. Kiguchi, R.S. Williams, and P.D. Evans. 2007. Violet light causes photodegradation of wood beyond the zone aected by ultraviolet light. Holzforschung 61(1):23-27. Kiguchi, M., Y, Kataoka, H. Matsunaga, I. Momohara, and P.D. Evans. 2007. New exterior products in Japan – Possibility and problems of woodber-plastic composites in Japanese market. p. 48 in Proc. International Symposium on Advanced Biomass Science and Technology for Bio-based Products. Beijing. Kiguchi, M., Y. Kataoka, H. Matsunaga, K. Yamamoto, and P.D. Evans. 2007. Surface deterioration of wood-our polypropylene composites by weathering trials. J. Wood Sci. 53(3):234-238. Kim, Y-S. , H-m. Chang, and J.F. Kadla. 2007. Polyoxometalate (POM) oxidation of milled wood lignin (MWL) J. Wood Chem. Technol. 27:225-241. Kim, Y-S., H-m. Chang, and J.F. Kadla, 2007. Polyoxometalate (POM) oxidation of lignin model compounds. Holzforschung 62:38-49. Kim, Y-S., H-m. Chang, and J.F. Kadla. 2008. Polyoxometalate (POM) Oxidation of phenols: eect of aromatic substituent groups on reaction mechanism. J. Wood Chem. Technol. 28:1-12. Kopra, K., and M.C. Feller. 2007. Disturbance frequency and old-growth forests in wet, cold Engelmann spruce – subalpine r forests of British Columbia. Nat. Area. J. 27:345-353. Korehei, R., and J.F. Kadla. 2007. Sol-gel transition of cellulose acetate in ternary system. pp. 78-81 in Proc. 14th ISWFPC, Durban, SA. 2007	Annual	Report	65	 FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Kozak, R.R. 2007. Small and Medium Forest Enterprises: Instruments of Change in the Developing World. Rights and Resources Initiative, Washington, DC. 34 pp. Kozak, R.A. 2007. Value-added wood products from British Columbia – getting beyond the rhetoric. BC Forest Prof. 14(1):12-13. Kozak, R.A., and K. Canby. 2007. Why China prefers logs: explaining the prevalence of unprocessed wood in China’s timber imports. Information Bulletin: China and East Asia. Forest Trends, Washington, DC. 9:5. Kubo, S., T. Yoshida, and J.F. Kadla. 2007. Surface porosity of lignin/PP blend carbon bers. J. Wood Chem. Technol. 27:257-271. Lalonde, R.G., and C.E. Prescott. 2007. Partitioning heterotrophic and rhizospheric soil respiration in a mature Douglas-r (Pseudotsuga menziesii) forest. Can. J. Forest Res. 37:1287-1297. Lam, F., and N. Mohadevan. 2007. Development of new construction of glulam beams in Canada. In Proc. Int’l Council for Building Research and Innovation in Building and Construction Working Commission W18- Timber Structures, Bled, Slovenia. 10 pp. Lee, S., R.C. Hamelin, D.L. Six, and C. Breuil. 2007. Genetic diversity and the presence of two distinct groups in Ophiostoma clavigerum associated with Dendroctonus ponderosae in British Columbia and the Northern Rocky Mountains. Phytopathology 43:744-1185. LeMay, V., J. Maedel, and N.C. Coops. 2008. Estimating stand structural details using variable-space nearest neighbour analyses to link ground data, forest cover maps, and Landsat imagery. Rem. Sens. Environ. 118:2578-2591. Leplé, J.C., R. Dauwe, K. Morreel, V. Storme, C. Lapierre, B. Pollet, A. Naumann, K-Y. Kang, H. Kim, K. Ruel, A. Lefèbvre, J-P. Joseleau, J. Grima-Pettenati, R. De Rycke, S. Andersson-Gunnerås, A. Erban, I. Fehrle, J.H. Christensen, M. Petit-Conil, J. Kopka, A. Polle, E. Messens, B. Sundberg, S.D. Mansfield, J. Ralph, G. Pilate, and W. Boerjan. 2007. Down-regulation of cinnamoyl- coenzyme A reductase in poplar (Populus tremula x P. alba); multiple level phenotyping reveals eects on cell wall polymer biosynthesis, degradation and structure. Plant Cell 19:3669-3691. Li, M., F. Lam, and G. Lee. 2007. Structural assessment of trailer oor systems with aluminum frame and wood decking. Int. J. Heavy Veh. Syst. 14(2):213-226. Lindgren, P.M.F., T.P. Sullivan, D.S. Sullivan, R.P. Brockley, and R. Winter. 2007. Growth response of young lodgepole pine to thinning and repeated fertilization treatments: 10-year results. Forestry 80:187-211. Lippert, D., S. Chowrira, S.G. Ralph, J. Zhuang, D. Aeschliman, C. Ritland, K. Ritland, and J. Bohlmann. 2007. Conifer defense against insects: Proteome analysis of Sitka spruce (Picea sitchensis) bark induced by mechanical wounding or feeding by white pine weevils (Pissodes strobi). Proteomics 7:248-270. López, R., G. Anriquez, and S. Gulati. 2007. Structural change and sustainable development. J. Envir. Econ. Manage. 53(3):307-322. Lyons, C.K. 2007. Considering cable stretch in logging applications. Int. J. Forest Eng. 19(1):28-34. Lyons, C.K. 2007. A design criterion for guyed backspars. p. 4 in Proc. International Mountain Logging Symposium. Oregon State University. Corvallis. USA. Lyons, C.K., and K. Day. 2007. Biodegradable roads. UBC Faculty of Forestry Newsletter Branchlines 18(2):10-11. Lyons, C.K., and K. Day. 2008. Biodegradable roads - popular summary. JEM 9(1). Lyons, C.K., M. Lansdowne, and D.M. Bennett. 2007. Load sharing in gravel decked log stringer bridges. Int. J. Forest Eng. 19(1):41-49. Mabee, W.E., E.D.G. Fraser, P.N. McFarlane, and J.N. Saddler. 2007. Canadian biomass reserves for biorening. Appl. Biochem. Biotech. 129(1-3)22-40. Macdonald, I., M. Bullen, and R.A. Kozak. 2007. Identifying eective pedagogical approaches for online workplace training: a case study of the South African wood products manufacturing sector. Int. Rev. Res. Open Dist. Learn. 8(3):400-3764-1-PB. MacIsaac, E.A., R.D. Moore, and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Riparian management in headwater catchments: translating science into management – meeting summary. Streamline Watershed Manage. Bulletin. 11(1):1-4. Mahon, C.L., K. Martin, and J.D. Steventon. 2007. Habitat attributes and chestnut- backed chickadee nest site selection in uncut and partial cut forests. Can. J. Forest Res. 37(7):1272-1285. Maness, T.C. 2007. Tradeo analysis for decision making in natural resources: where we are and where we are headed. BC J. Ecosyst. Manage. 8(2).66	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Mansfield, S.D., Parish, R. Goudie, J.W. Kang, K.-Y. 2007. e eects of crown ratio on the transition from juvenile to mature wood production in lodgepole pine in western Canada. Can. J. Forest Res. 37:1450-1459. Mansfield, S.D., and H. Weineisen. 2007. Wood bre quality and kraft pulping e?ciencies of trembling aspen (Populus tremuloides Michx) clones. J. Wood Chem. Technol. 27:135-151. Mansfield, S.D., L. Iliadis, and S. Avramidis. 2007. Neural network prediction of bending strength and stiness in western hemlock. Holzforschung, 61:707-716. Marczak, L.B. and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Spiders and subsidies: results from the riparian zone of a coastal temperate rainforest. J. Anim. Ecol. 76:687-694. Marczak, L.B., J.S. Richardson and M.-C. Classen. 2007. Life history phenology of Cordulegaster dorsalis in an ephemeral habitat in southwestern British Columbia, Canada (Odonata: Cordulegastridae). Can. Field Nat. 120:347-350. Marczak, L.B., R.M. ompson, and J.S. Richardson. 2007. A meta-analysis of the role of trophic position, habitat type and habitat productivity in determining the food web eects of resource subsidies. Ecology 88:140-148. Marczak, L.B., T.M. Hoover, and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Trophic interception: how a boundary- foraging organism inuences cross-ecosystem uxes. Oikos 116:1651-1662. Marshall, P., T. Lee, and K. Day. 2007. Height and DBH growth following thinning in uneven-aged Douglas-r stands. Popular Summary. pp. 28-29 in Proc. Complex Stand Structures and Associated Dynamics: Measurement Indices and Modelling Approaches. Ontario Forest Research Institute, Forest Research Information Paper 167. Canadian Forest Service. Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. Mathey, A.-H., E. Krcmar, J.L. Innes, and I. Vertinsky. 2007. Opportunities and costs of intensication and clustering of forest management activities. Can. J. Forest Research 38(4):711-720. Matsunaga, H., M. Kiguchi, and P.D. Evans. 2007. Micro-distribution of metals in wood treated with a nano-copper wood preservative. Int. Res. Group on Wood Preservation IRG/WP 07-40360. Mellina, E., and S.G. Hinch. 2007. Long-term stream habitat and rainbow trout responses to alter riparian management in north central BC. Forest Research Extension Partnership 9(2):9. Melody, K.J. and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Riparian forest harvesting and its inuence on benthic communities of small streams of sub- boreal British Columbia. Can. J. Forest Res. 37:907-918. Mimura, M., and S.N. Aitken. 2007. Increased selng and decreased eective pollen donor number in peripheral relative to central populations in Picea sitchensis (Pinaceae). Am. J. Bot. 94:991-998. Mimura, M., and S.N. Aitken. 2007. Adaptive gradients and isolation by distance with postglacial migration in Picea sitchensis. Heredity 99:224-232. Mitchell, S.J., N. Lanquaye-Opoku, H. Modzelewski, Y. Shen, R. Stull, P. Jackson, B. Murphy, and C. Ruel. 2008. Comparison of wind speeds obtained using numerical weather prediction models and topographic exposure indices for predicting windthrow in mountainous terrain. Forest Ecol. Manage. 254:193-204. Molnar, A., R.A. Kozak, and A. White. 2007. e changing face of forest industry and trade. WWF/ IUCN Forest Conservation Newsletter Arborvitae 33:8-9. Negrave, R., C.E. Prescott, and J. E. Barker, 2007. Growth and nutrition of juvenile conifer plantations with dierent fertilization and stand density combinations on northern Vancouver Island. Can. J. For. Res. 37:2587-2599. Nelson, H. 2004. Natural Resources, and e Environment. In e Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development (ed.) e State of the Native Nations. Oxford University Press. New York, USA. Nelson, H. 2007. Does a crisis matter? Forest policy responses to the mountain pine beetle epidemic in British Columbia. Can. J. Agr. Econ. 55(4)459-470. Nightingale, J.M., N.C. Coops, R.H. Waring, and H.H. Hargrove. 2007. Comparison of MODIS gross primary production estimates for U.S. forests with those generated by 3-PGS, a model that accounts for spatial variation in soil properties. Rem. Sens. Environ. 109(4):500-509. Nightingale, J.M., W. Fan, N.C. Coops, and R.H. Waring. 2008. Predicting tree diversity across the USA as a function of modeled gross primary production. Ecol. Appl. 18:93-108. Niquidet, K., H. Nelson, and I. Vertinsky. 2007. Pricing the social contract in the British Columbian forest sector. Can. J. Forest Res. 37:2250-2259. Nitschke, C.R., and J.L. Innes. 2007. Impact of climate change on landscape level re severity ratings in the North Okanagan, British Columbia, Canada. pp. 144-145 in Proc. L. Joyce, R. Haynes, and J. Barbour, (tech. coords.). Bringing climate change into natural resources management. US Department of Agriculture Forest Service, Pacic Northwest Research Station, Portland, OR. USA.2007	Annual	Report	67	 FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Nitschke, C.R., and J.L. Innes. 2008. A tree and climate assessment tool for modelling ecosystem response to climate change. Ecol. Model. 210(3):263-277. Norris, A.R., and K. Martin. 2008. Mountain pine beetle presence aects choice of nest patch of  red- breasted nuthatches in central British Columbia. J. Wildlife Manage. 72(3)DOI:10.2193/2006-409. Northway, S., and G.Q. Bull. 2007. Forest products trade between, Russia and China: Potential Production, Processing, Consumption and Trade Scenarios. Synthesis. Forest Trends. Washington. DC. 14 pp. Northway, S., and G.Q. Bull. 2007. International Forest and Forest Products Trade Model: Scenarios for China, Eastern Russia and Indonesia’s Forest Supply Forest Products Processing, Consumption and Trade. Canadian Forest Service. Ottawa, Canada. 44 pp. Ogden, A.E., and J.L. Innes. 2007. Incorporating climate change adaptation considerations into forest management planning in the boreal forest. Int. Forest. Rev. 9(3):713-733. Ogden, A.E., and J.L. Innes. 2007. Perspectives of forest practitioners on climate change adaptation in the northern forest sector. Forest. Chron. 83(4):557-569. Pan, X.-J., D. Xie, R. Yu, D. Lam, and J.N. Saddler. 2007. Pretreatment of lodgepole pine killed by mountain pine beetle using organosolv ethanol process: fractionation and process optimization. Ind. Eng. Chem. Res. 46(8):2609-2617. Park, J.-Y., T. Canam, K.-Y. Kang, D.D. Ellis, and S.D. Mansfield. 2008. e eects of over- expression of an arabidopsis sucrose phosphate synthase (SPS) gene on plant growth and bre development. Transgenic Res. 17:181-192. Patra, A.K., X. Le Roux, S.J. Grayston, P. Loiseau, and F. Louault. 2008. Unraveling the eects of management regime and plant species on soil organic carbon and microbial phospholipid fatty acid proles in grassland soils. Bioresource Technol. 99:3545-3551. Pharis, R.P., J.H. Russell, S.D. Mansfield, R. Zhang, and L.V. Kurepin. 2007. Enhanced owering and early progeny testing – two important tools in tree improvement. pp. 114-140 in Proc. A New Era for Conservation and Utilization of Forest Genetic Resources. Forest Seed Research Institute, Suwon, Korea. Prescott, C.E., and T. Sajedi. 2008. e role of salal in forest regeneration problems in coastal British Columbia: problem or symptom? Forest. Chron. 84:29-36. Ratu, R., J. Weizenegger, and P.D. Evans. 2007. Preliminary observations of the eect of kerng on the surface checking and warping of at sawn southern pine decking. Int. Res. Group on Wood Preservation IRG/WP 07-20360. Rennolls, K., M. Tome, R.E. McRoberts, J.K. Vanclay, V. LeMay, B. Guan, and G. Gertner. 2007. Potential contributions of statistics and modelling to sustainable forest management: review and synthesis. In K. Reynolds (ed.) Sustainable Forestry: From Monitoring and Modelling to Knowledge Management and Policy Science CABI, Cambridge, MA. USA. Ribeiro, C., M. Meitner, B. Chamberlain, and V.P. Soares. 2007. Delimitacao automatica de apps: Uma verdade inconveniente. pp. 43-52 in Proc. 12th Brazilian Conference on Environmental Law. Sao Paulo, Brazil. Richardson, J.S., and Williams, D.D. 2007. e biology of temporary waters. Oxford Press. Q. Rev. Biol. 82:167-168. Richardson, J.S., and R.J. Danehy. 2007. A synthesis of the ecology of headwater streams and their riparian zones in temperate forests. Forest Sci. 53:131-147. Robinson, A. R., N. K. Ukrainetz, K.-Y. Kang, and S.D. Mansfield. 2007. A comprehensive metabolomics analysis of two Douglas-r (Pseudotsuga menziesii) progeny test trials. New Phytol. 174(4):763-773. Robinson, J.L., D.B. Tindall, E. Seldat, and G. Pechlaner. 2007. Support for First Nations’ land claims amongst members of the wilderness preservation movement: the potential for an environmental justice movement in British Columbia. Local Environ. 12(6):579-598. Rouse, P., R.J. Fannin, and D.A. Shuttle. 2008. Inuence of roundness on the void ratio and strength of uniform sand. Geotechnique 58(3):227-231. Ruddick, J.N.R. 2007. Possibilities and pitfalls - the future of wood preservation. Canadian Wood Preservation Association 28:100-117 Sakamaki, T., and J.S. Richardson. 2008. Retention, breakdown and biological utilisation of deciduous tree leaves in an estuarine tidal at of southwestern British Columbia, Canada. Can. J. Fish. Aquat. Sci. 65:38-46. Schoonmaker, A.L., F.P. Test, S.W. Simard, and R.D. Guy. 2007. Tree proximity, soil pathways and common mycorrhizal networks: their inuence on utilization of redistributed water by understory seedlings. Oecologia 154:455-466. Seely, B., C. Welham, J. Blanco, O. Schawab, and G.Q. Bull. 2008. Assessment of the Impacts of Climate Change and Improved Weevil Resistance in Spruce on Volume Production: Forest Management Unit Scenario Analyses. Department of Forest Sciences and Department of Forest Resources Management. Faculty of Forestry, University of British Columbia. Vancouver, BC. 45 pp.68	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Semple, K.E., and P.D. Evans. 2007. Manufacture of wood-cement composites from Acacia mangium. II. Use of accelerators in the manufacture of wood-wool cement boards from A. mangium. Wood Fiber Science 39(1):120-131. Semple, K.E., M.-H. Vaillant, K.-Y. Kang, S.W. Oh, G.D. Smith, and S.D. Mansfield. 2007. Evaluating the suitability of hybrid poplar clones for the manufacture of oriented strand boards. Holzforschung 61(4):430-438. Sevastyanova, O., and J.F. Kadla. 2007. Use of nanollers as reinforcement agents for biobased composite bres. pp. 98-102 in Proc. 14th ISWFPC. Durban, SA. Sheppard, S.R.J., and A. Shaw. 2007. Future visioning of local climate change scenarios: connecting the dots and painting pictures to aid earth system governance. p. 12 in Proc. Amsterdam Conference on the Human Dimensions of Global Environmental Change “Earth System Governance: eories and Strategies for Sustainability”. Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam. Sidhu, A., and S. Ellis. 2007. Evaluation of performance of phenol-melamine-formaldehyde resins for plywood. Forest Prod. J. 57(10):58-63. Sorokovsky, P., M. Krzic, and M.D. Novak. 2007. Core aeration of sand-based putting greens in the lower Fraser Valley of British Columbia. Can. J. Soil Sci. 87:103-111. Spetic, W., R.A. Kozak, and D.H. Cohen. 2008. How consumers value indoor environmental quality: a preliminary segmentation of Canadian households. J. Hous. Built Environ. 23(1):37-52. Spetic, W., R.A. Kozak, and D.H. Cohen. 2007. Perceptions of wood ooring by Canadian householders. Forest Prod. J. 57(6):34-38. Stahl, K., R.D. Moore, J.M. Shea, D.G. Hutchinson, and A. Cannon. 2008. Coupled modelling of glacier and streamow response to future climate scenarios. Water Resour. Res. 44, W02422, doi:10.1029/2007.WR005956. Staudhammer, C., T.C. Maness, and R.A. Kozak. 2007. Prole charts for monitoring lumber manufacturing using laser range sensor data. J. Qual. Technol. 39(3):224-240. Sullivan, T.P., and D.S. Sullivan. 2008. Vole- feeding damage and forest plantation protection: Large-scale application of diversionary food to reduce damage to newly planted trees. Crop Prot. 27: 775-784. Sullivan, T.P., D.S. Sullivan, and P.M.F. Lindgren. 2008. Inuence of variable retention harvests on forest ecosystems: plant and mammal responses up to 8 years post-harvest. For. Ecol. Manage. 254:239-254. Swindells, C., K.E. MacLean, K.S. Booth, and M. Meitner. 2007. Exploring aective design for physical controls. pp. 933-942 in Proc. Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, CHI Letters 9(1), ACM Press. Tanguay, P., K. Tangen, and C. Breuil. 2007. Identifying pigmentation-related genes in Ophiostoma piceae using Agrobacterium- mediated integration. Phytopathology 43:743-1048. Tannert, T., and F. Lam. 2007. Structural performance of rounded dovetail connections under dierent loading conditions. Can. J. Civil Eng. 34:1600-1605. Tannert, T., and F. Lam. 2007. Performance of laminated strand lumber for rounded dovetail connections. Forest Prod. J. 57(9):63-67. ompson, D.W., R.A. Kozak, and P.D. Evans. 2008. ermal modication of color in red alder veneer. Part II. Eects of season, log storage time, and location of wood in stems. Wood Fiber Sci. 40(1):80-90. Tikina, A., R.A. Kozak, and B. Larson. 2008. What factors inuence obtaining forest certication in the U.S. Pacic northwest? Forest Policy Econ. 10(4):240-247. Tindall, D.B., and J.J. Cormier. 2008. Gender, network capital, social capital and political capital: the consequences of personal network diversity for environmentalists in British Columbia. pp. 282-307 in Nan Lin and Bonnie Erickson (eds.). Social Capital: An International Research Program. Oxford University Press. Oxford, UK. Topp, S., L.J. Evans Ogden, and K. Martin. 2007. Absence of blood parasites in winter wrens in British Columbia. J. Field Ornithol. 78:308-313. Treonis, A.M., R. Cook, L. Dawson, S.J. Grayston, and T. Mizen. 2007. Eects of a plant parasitic nematode Heterodera trifolii on clover roots and soil microbial communities. Biol. Fert. Soils 43:541-548. Trosper, R. 2007. Review of self-determination: the other path for native Americans. Terry L. Anderson, B. L. Benson, and T. E. Flanagan (eds). Stanford: Stanford University Press. Western Historical Quarterly. Winter 2007:522-523. Trosper, R. 2007. Indigenous inuence on forest management on the Menominee Indian Reservation. Forest Ecol. Manage. 249:134-139 Trosper, R., H. Nelson, G. Hoberg, P. Smith, and W. Nikolakis. 2008. Institutional determinants of protable commercial forestry enterprises among First Nations in Canada. Can. J. Forest Res. 38(2):226-238.2007	Annual	Report	69	 FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Tu, M., R.P. Chandra, and J.N. Saddler. 2007. Recycling cellulases during the hydrolysis of steam exploded and ethanol pretreated lodgepole pine. Biotech. Prog. 23(5):1130-1137. Twieg, B.D., D.M. Durall, and S.W. Simard. 2007. Ectomycorrhizal fungal succession in mixed temperate forests. New Phytol. 176:437-447. Ukrainetz, N.K., K. Ritland, and S.D. Mansfield. 2008. Identication of quantitative trait loci for wood quality and growth across eight full-sib coastal Douglas-r families. Tree Genet. Genom. 4:159-170. Ukrainetz, N.K., K. Ritland, and S.D. Mansfield. 2008. An AFLP linkage map for Douglas-r based upon multiple full-sib families. Tree Genet. Genom. 4:181-191. Van Damme, L., P. Duinker, J. Naysmith, G.Q. Bull, P. Smith, S. Teitelbaum, and E. Forget. 2007. p. 171 in National Forest Strategy (2003-2008): Evaluation – Final Report. Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service, Ottawa. ON. Van Kooten, G.C., E. Kremar, H. Nelson, I. Vertinsky, and J. Webb. 2007. Can Forest Management Strategies Sustain the Development Needs of the Little Red River Cree First Nation? in D. Natcher (ed.) Linking Social and Ecological Research for Sustainability: A First Nations’ Approach to Forest Management. Captus Press Inc., Concord, Ontario, Canada. Wang, G.Y., J.L. Innes, J.F. Lei, S.Y. Dai, and S.W. Wu. 2007. China’s forestry reforms. Science 318:1556-1557. Wang, G.Y., J.L. Innes, S.W. Wu, S.Y. Dai, and J.F. Lei. 2008. e need to cut China’s illegal timber imports – Response. Science 319:1184-1185. Webb, B.W., D.M. Hannah, R.D. Moore, L.E. Brown, and F. Nobilis. 2008. Recent advances in stream and river temperature research. Hydrol. Process. 22:902-918. Weiler, M., and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Watershed measurement methods and data limitations. R.D. Moore, Robin Pike and Rita Winkler (eds.), BC Forest Hydrology Compendium. www.forrex.org/program/ water/PDFs/Compendium/Compendium_ Chapter14.pdf. White, J.C., N.C. Coops, T. Hilker, and M.A. Wulder. 2007. Use of foliage moisture indices derived from Hyperion satellite imagery to estimate mountain pine beetle red attack. Int. J. Rem. Sens. 28:2111-2121. Wiebe, K.L., W.D. Koenig, and K. Martin. 2007. Costs and benets of nest reuse versus excavation in cavity-nesting birds. Annales Zoologica Fennici 44:209-217. Wilson, S., K. Martin, and S.J. Hannon. 2007. Nest survival patterns in willow ptarmigan: inuence of time, nesting stage and female characteristics. Condor 109:377-388. Wilson, S., D.R. Norris, A.G. Wilson, and P. Arcese. 2007. Breeding experience and population density aect the ability of a songbird to respond to future climate variation in Proc. Royal Society of London Series B 274:2539-2545. Wong, D.C., and R.A. Kozak 2008. Particleboard performance requirements of secondary wood products manufacturers in Canada. Forest Prod. J. 58(3):34-41. Wulder, M.A., C.W. Bater, N.C. Coops, Y. Hirata, and T. Sweda. 2007. Advances in laser remote sensing of forests pp. 223-234 in Larson B.A. (ed.), Sustainable Development. Nova Science Publishers, Inc. Wulder, M.A., S. Magnussen, D. Harding, N.C. Coops, P. Boudewyn, and D. Seemann. 2008. Stability of surface LiDAR height estimates on a point and polygon basis. J. Forest Plan. 13:279-286. Wulder, MA, J.C. White, N.C. Coops, T. Nelson, and B. Boots. 2007. Using local spatial autocorrelation to compare outputs from a forest growth model. Ecol. Model. 209:264-276. Zabek, L.M., and C.E. Prescott. 2007. Steady- state nutrition and stable internal nutrient ratios of hybrid poplar grown from unrooted cuttings. New Forest. 34:13-23 Zaini, P., R. Korehei, and J.F. Kadla. 2007. Chemical and dynamic mechanical analysis of mountain pine beetle infested lodgepole pine pp. 207-211 in Proc.14th ISWFPC. Durban, SA. Zhang, Y., and J.S. Richardson. 2007. Unidirectional prey-predator facilitation: apparent prey enhance predator’s foraging success on cryptic prey. Biol. Lett. 3:348-351. Zhao Y., M. Krzic, C.E. Bulmer, and M.G. Schmidt. 2008. Maximum bulk density of British Columbia forest soils from the Proctor test: relationships with selected physical and chemical properties. Soil Sci. Soc. Am J. 72:442-452. Zhou, C., C. Dai, and G.D. Smith. 2008. A generalized mat consolidation model for wood composites. Holzforschung 62:201-208.70	UBC	Faculty	of	Forestry FACULTY  DEVELOPMENT  AND ALUMNI THE FACULTY IS GRATEFUL for the ongoing leadership, support, and encouragement of our alumni and donors. With more than 50 years of forestry education, research and community involvement already achieved, the Faculty is continuing its work towards the long-term success of our students, faculty members, partners, and industry supporters. is year has proven to be no exception. 2007/08 was a year of sta transition in the Development O?ce. Katrina Evans departed from her role as Director of Development to take on a new challenge elsewhere on campus. Since 2002, Katrina had built the foundation for success and we are grateful for all her hard work. Joining the Faculty as the new Director in December was Christoph Clodius, who brings many years of experience in development and communications, both on and o-campus. In the challenging transition time many of you would have had the pleasure of dealing with Jenna McCann, who remains a crucial part of the team. Unfortunately 2007 also marked the passing of one of the Faculty’s dear friends, Charlie Johnson. Charlie (UBC BA ‘58, BSF ‘62) had a long and distinguished career in forestry, ranging from Director of the Silviculture Branch of the Ministry of Forests to his own forestry and agriculture biotechnology business. Everywhere he went Charlie made great friends and always put the needs of others and his beloved plants rst. In 1987, the ABCFP gave Charlie the Distinguished Forest Professional award. Charlie was a generous father, friend and colleague and the Faculty will miss him. e development and alumni team seeks to foster strong connections with alumni and those in the broader community to raise valuable funds for priority projects, as well as keep alumni involved and excited about the broad range of activities in the Faculty. Your support in 2007/08 has helped us achieve many important goals, such as recruiting and retaining the best and brightest faculty members; assisting and rewarding students for their dedication and accomplishments; building our research capacity; and providing our students with the nancial support and facilities needed to further their academic endeavors. For the period April 1, 2007 to March 31, 2008 the Faculty of Forestry raised $1,227,927 in gifts, contributions and pledges in support of student awards, research, endowments and upgrading of our facilities.    Forestry Alumni Support e Faculty of Forestry would like to thank forestry alumni for their generous and continued support of our programs and students. is year’s annual appeal raised $53,477 in support of projects such as the Sopron Alumni Scholarship Fund and Sopron Alumni Fellowship Fund ($14,236), the Loon Lake Redevelopment ($23,437), and the Dean of Forestry Scholarship Fund ($4,147). e 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. We hope to see you all again in 2008. hIGhLIGhTS IN 2007 – 2008 is year was a very busy one for our alumni and supporters. e following activities, events, and milestones were reached: On June 14-17, 2007, the Faculty of Forestry •	 was pleased to host the UBC-Sopron 50th Anniversary Celebration that commemorated the arrival of the Sopron School of Forestry in 1957. e Soproners had a tremendous impact not only on UBC, but on forestry practices as a whole, and thus it seemed only tting to have a grand celebration to salute their enthusiasm, ingenuity and determination of the past 50 years. ese three days of celebrations and events were marked by a formal ceremony with speakers that included distinguished Faculty from both UBC and the University of West Hungary; Sopron alumni; as well as members of the Canadian and Hungarian governments. Events included traditional Hungarian meals; talks from former faculty members, students, members of government, and representatives from local corporations; as well as a symposium and a dinner and dance at the Hungarian Cultural Centre. is was a wonderful event and the Faculty would like to thank everyone who attended the three day celebration in commemoration of an important part of UBC’s and Canada’s history. e •	 Class of ’57 held a three day reunion from September 4-6 at Harrison Hot Springs Resort. During their reunion, the class visited the Malcolm Knapp Research Forest where they enjoyed lunch at the Loon Lake Dining Hall and were given the opportunity to visit an area of tree growth they had planted 50 years ago. e •	 Class of ’67 held its 40th reunion at the UBC Malcolm Knapp Research Forest as well, in August. e class had the exclusive use of the new Koerner Centre and were impressed by how much the campsite has changed over the past 40 years.   Christoph Clodius B.A. Director, Development 604–822–8716 christoph.clodius@ubc.ca Jenna McCann B.A. Development Officer 604–822–8787 jenna.mccann@ubc.ca2007	Annual	Report	71	 e •	 Malcolm Knapp Research Forest Spring Camp Tour and BBQ was held in April 2007, in conjunction with the 3rd year students annual Spring Camp. Despite the poor weather we had a great turnout for the tour stops in the forest, which included the student thinning project and the old growth forest. A stone cairn was dedicated to the memory of Malcolm Knapp and Willie Pierre, Elder of the Katzie First Nation, welcomed everyone and spoke about the meaning of the forest to his people. e traditional reception at the Koerner Centre and barbeque dinner was followed by Forest Manager Paul Lawson’s presentation on his and the Faculty’s involvement in the restoration of Stanley Park following the wind storms. On August 29, 2007, over forty guests joined •	 eld-camp students and faculty members in Williams Lake to celebrate the 20th anniversary of the Alex Fraser Research Forest. e day’s events included a tour of the Gavin Lake Block, which showcased the remarkable progress that has been made in the forest over the past two decades. e tour was followed by a reception and dinner, sponsored in part by the members of the Williams Lake Timber Supply Area Association. In the two decades since the 10,000 ha Research Forest opened, more than 275 research project les have been created, making signicant contributions to the science and practice of forestry. ese projects have provided a legacy of teaching and demonstration opportunities that continue to enrich Forestry students’ experiences. On March 11, 2008, the Faculty hosted the •	 inaugural Forestry Lecture in Sustainability. Dr. Ian de la Roche, President & CEO of FPInnovations, passionately addressed how the new bio-economy will enable us to meet future resource demands of a growing global population while sustaining and even enhancing our environment and quality of life. e lecture series has been generously supported by the Koerner Foundation – look for another compelling presentation in 2008. Also on March 11, e B.C. Forum on Forest Economics and Policy hosted a workshop on the eects of climate change on B.C.’s forests, communities and economy. Work continues with the •	 First Nations Council of Advisors, who held several meetings this year to advance its strategy, “Furthering Aboriginal Forestry: A Strategic Plan for 2007-2010”. Finally, the following •	 new student awards were established this past year: Derek Goudie Memorial Centenary Bursary  – Koerner Foundation Graduate Fellowship in  – Sustainable Forestry   Dave White SISCO Memorial Award in  – Forestry Joseph and Joyce Gardner Scholarship in  – Forestry K.J. Roller Sopron Memorial Scholarship in  – Forestry Charlie and Sue Johnson Forestry Entrance  – Scholarship Independent Lumber Remanufacturers  – Association Scholarship in Wood Products Processing PLANS FOR 2008 – 09 In the coming year the Faculty’s Alumni and Development Program will continue to assist the Faculty in securing resources and 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. Your support and advocacy for the Faculty’s initiatives is crucial, and we would like to continue to share the Faculty’s direction and priorities with you, as well as hear your thoughts. We are also keen to explore new areas where our alumni can be more involved in the Faculty. Conduct a long-term fundraising and alumni •	 strategy planning process, including nalizing funding for the outstanding projects mentioned above. Continue to increase the number of industry •	 members for the CAWP Industry Partnership Program. We plan on returning to Prince George for the •	 Faculty’s bi-annual Northern Alumni Event - stay tuned for details. As mentioned above we look forward to the next •	 Forestry Lecture in Sustainability. Increasing nancial support available to our •	 students through scholarships, bursaries, prizes and awards. Continuing the implementation of the Faculty’s •	 Aboriginal Forestry Strategy, with a focus on securing long term support for the program’s infrastructure, student recruitment, student nancial aid, and developing community outreach programs. e Faculty welcomes your feedback and support. If you have any questions, concerns, or areas of interest, please do not hesitate to contact either of us. Once again, the students, faculty and sta 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. We look forward to working with you in support of forests and forestry across BC. FACULTY  DEVELOPMENT  AND ALUMNIProduction Information This Annual Report was designed on an Apple Mac using Adobe’s CS3 design suite. 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. Photo: 	Jamie 	MyersUBC Faculty of Forestry website www.forestry.ubc.ca e 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.caOce 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 08/06/6500


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