RFFI.ORG is featured in the Delaware Valley Eagle Alliance Winter 2020 newsletter on climate change. Read RFFI’s Lin Barrett and Raymond Baltar’s feature articles on the role that redwoods, sustainable forestry, reforestation and biochar play in addressing climate disruption. This newsletter edition is a significant contribution to understanding climate change, its impact and possible solutions. It provides definitive information presented in a valid, informative and captivating manner. Online version here:>> https://www.rffi.org/15594-2/
Redwood Forest Foundation featured in Delaware Valley Eagle Alliance Winter 2020 newsletter focused on climate change. Read RFFI's Lin Morgan Barrett and Raymond Baltar's feature articles on the role that redwoods, sustainable forestry, reforestation and biochar play in addressing climate disruption...
RFFI.ORG is coordinating Evergreen a tree planting project that is part of "Ice on Fire's" Catching Carbon action plan, described below by the Director, Leila Conners. Conifers, including redwoods, will be planted in northern California forests. Read more here: https://bit.ly/2TbwA5d With your support, many will go into forests that were devastated by forest fires. Please support and share with friends.
Trees, especially large conifer trees like Redwoods and Sequoias, are powerful allies in helping reverse climate disruption. Let's plant 400,000 of these giants together, join us --> http://www.catchingcarbon.org
RFFI.ORG is intrigued by the recent discovery of what is believed to be the world’s oldest known forest — a set of 386-million-year-old fossilized root systems found in an old sandstone quarry in the Catskill Mountains in New York. The scholarly report in Science Direct https://bit.ly/35syUY4
describes how the evolution of forests played a critical role in shaping the world’s climate and ecology. The intriguing account is worth the read. https://bit.ly/37O93vs
RFFI.ORG is involved in the wide-scale effort to restore the Eel River Watershed, an effort addressing the ecological function of the entire river ecosystem, aimed in part to bringing salmonids back. The Eel River flows northward, in northern California for almost 200 miles. The Eel drains a swath of geologically unstable mountains. Luckily this unstable geology has a formidable ally . . . redwoods…. that stabilize the banks of the river as well as the eroding hillsides, and provide shade and thermal refuge. Here is an account of the damage and emerging recovery of the watershed seen through the eye of a fisherman >>> https://bit.ly/36FHyUk#EELRIVER#WatershedRestoration#Salmonrecovery#FriendsoftheEelRiver