Forestry Commission's Science and Innovation Strategy progress report published

The first annual report of the progress of programmes set out in the Forestry Commission's Science and Innovation Strategy has been published.

The report provides outputs against most of the measures specified in the strategy, as well as detailing the extensive list of publications and public engagement delivered during 2010-11.

Analysts head Roger Coppock said: "When we refreshed the Science and Innovation Strategy for British Forestry in 2010, we made a commitment to produce an annual report, because we recognised that implementation of the strategy would require continuous analysis and review.

"The annual report helps us all to focus on this need for analysis and review, and I'm very pleased to announce the first report in the series."

The report is available for downloading from the research pages on the Commission's website at www.forestry.gov.uk/research.

Have you registered with us yet?

Register now to enjoy more articles and free email bulletins

Sign up now
Already registered?
Sign in

Before commenting please read our rules for commenting on articles.

If you see a comment you find offensive, you can flag it as inappropriate. In the top right-hand corner of an individual comment, you will see 'flag as inappropriate'. Clicking this prompts us to review the comment. For further information see our rules for commenting on articles.

comments powered by Disqus

Read These Next

Chainsaws - Improving performance

Chainsaws - Improving performance

Battery chainsaws offer many advantages while innovative technology shelps the latest petrol models meet emissions standards, writes Sally Drury.

Chainsaws tested and reviewed: battery v petrol

Chainsaws tested and reviewed: battery v petrol

How do the latest battery models shape up against new petrol chainsaws when tested at Bridgwater College? Sally Drury reports.

Business planning: The labour challenge

Business planning: The labour challenge

With staffing becoming increasingly problematic, Neville Stein looks at the alternatives to finding good recruits.


Follow us on:
  • Facebook
  • LinkedIn
  • Twitter
  • Google +
Horticulture Jobs
More Horticulture Jobs

Horticulture Week Custodian Awards

Jeremy Barrell On...

Jeremy Barrell

Tree consultant Jeremy Barrell reflects on the big issues in arboriculture.

Products & Kit Resources