Coppicing is an English term for a traditional method of woodland management which takes advantage of the fact that many trees make new growth from the stump or roots if cut down. In a coppiced wood, young tree stems are repeatedly cut down to near ground level. In subsequent growth years, many new shoots will emerge, and, after a number of years the coppiced tree, or stool, is ready to be harvested, and the cycle begins again. Many forestry practices worldwide involve cutting and regrowth, and coppicing has been of significance in many parts of lowland temperate Europe. The widespread and long-term practice of coppicing as a landscape-scale industry is something that remains of special importance in lowland England.
Related Journals Of Coppicing
Journal of Forestry, Journal of Earth Science & Climatic Change, Journal of Ecosystem & Ecography, Journal of Marine Science: Research & Development, Australian Forestry, Northern Journal of Applied Forestry, Journal of Sustainable Forestry, Journal of Beijing Forestry University, Journal of the Japanese Forestry Society, Western Journal of Applied Forestry