Now open access!
Official Journal of the Canadian Institute of Forestry - Respected Worldwide - Since 1925
The Canadian Institute of Forestry has published The Forestry Chronicle, a professional and scientific forestry journal, since 1925. The Forestry Chronicle is published to provide information to forest practitioners about professional and scientific management of forests and their resources. The Forestry Chronicle provides forest practitioners in Canada and around the world with a means to communicate with their peers in the professional community.
Click here to search through past abstracts and keywords to find the past article in the Forestry Chronicle you were looking for!
*please note: this tool requires Microsoft Access to run. Approximately 1MB in size.
Themed Section of Professional Papers - papers from workshops, symposiums, conferences Scientific and Technical Papers - Topics such as biodiversity, GIS, forests and culture, poplars and willows, managing ecosystems and professional standards.
Professional Papers - observations and projects from government and industry in peer-reviewed format.
The Forestry Chronicle is available electronically back to 1925!
As of January 1, 2017 the Institute's new model for the The Forestry Chronicle will include online only distribution and open access publishing. Membership renewal will no longer include the option to receive a hard copy version of The Forestry Chronicle. If you have recently renewed your membership, receiving the hard copy version of the journal, we will happily provide a prorated refund for The Forestry Chronicle.
The Forestry Chronicle invites all CIF/IFC members to write to the editor of the Forestry Chronicle, or write about section events, current issues etc. We accept submissions up to the first Friday of the month preceding the issue (i.e. for May/June issue, short articles are due April 4). Send articles to firstname.lastname@example.org. Photographs should be high resolution and must have captions. An acknowledgement of the photographer, if known, should also be included.
Dr. Ronald D. Ayling holds a PhD in Forest Sciences from the Australian National University. His area of research focuses on plant physiology, and the effects of growth hormones and herbicides on plant growth and physiological processes. He has had more than 30 years of experience in international development - identifying and implementing projects in agriculture and agroforestry for Canada’s International Development Research Centre (IDRC) as well as the Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA).
To contact the Editor-in-Chief please write to: email@example.com