2 edition of U.S. South"s timber sector in 2005 found in the catalog.
U.S. South"s timber sector in 2005
David N. Wear
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Research Station in Asheville, NC
Written in English
Forest product markets are an important part of rural economies of the U.S. South, but recent changes in timber markets have raised questions about the future. Several factors have altered forest products markets since the late 1990s, including industry consolidations and associated changes in land ownership, changes in domestic consumption patterns and international trade patterns, and depreciation and closure of older processing facilities. The focus of this assessment of timber markets is on understanding how these and other demand and supply factors have affected the markets for various timber products. Our findings suggest that the demand for domestically produced timber products has declined somewhat in the United States, as domestic demands as well as exports have fallen. At the same time, the supply of domestically produced timber products has continued to expand since the late 1990s. The net result of these demand and supply changes may be (a) a decline in timber product output and (b) a disproportionately strong decline in associated prices. An evaluation of investment of wood products firms in manufacturing capacity within the region provides insights into future production potential. Paper production capacity has declined since the late 1990s, while lumber production capacity has remained near 1990s levels. Indications are, therefore, that demand for pulpwood to produce paper may not rebound to late 1990s levels in the foreseeable future. However, persistent low prices for softwood pulpwood could indicate long-term opportunities for the manufacture of other products from this product class. Long-term demand for solid wood products appears strong, signaling that a relatively favorable investment climate should exist in this part of the forest sector.
|Statement||David N. Wear, Douglas R. Carter, and Jeffrey Prestemon.|
|Series||General technical report SRS -- 99.|
|Contributions||Carter, Douglas R., Prestemon, Jeffrey., United States. Forest Service. Southern Research Station.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 29 p. :|
|Number of Pages||29|
Downloadable! This paper examines the competitiveness of the US timber industry under different exchange rate policies using a dynamic optimization model of global timber markets. We assume that exchange rates affect the cost structure of harvesting and managing forests and simulate the model for baseline conditions and four additional exchange rate policies. U.S. Timber Production, Trade, Consumption, and Price Statistics, – James L. Howard Kwameka C. Jones Research Paper FPL–RP– United States Department of Agriculture Forest Service Forest Products Laboratory February Cited by: 4.
Get this from a library! The South's timber industry: an assessment of timber product output and use, [Tony G Johnson; James W Bentley; Michael Howell; United States. Forest Service. Southern Research Station.] -- In , industrial roundwood output from the South's forests totaled billion cubic feet, 5 percent less than in Lumber (North American English) or timber (as used in other areas) is a type of wood that has been processed into beams and planks, a stage in the process of wood is mainly used for structural purposes but has many other uses as well. There are two main types of lumber. It may be supplied either rough-sawn, or surfaced on one or more of its faces.
Market Analyses. Reports from various sources analysing short and medium-term market trends for individual countries as well as the region and sub-regions. Timber Price Implications. Today, the theory that pine grade accumulated, possibly to excess, on the stump in the U.S. South is holding water. Historical research and quantitative relationships reinforced the notion that (1) stumpage prices would lag increased demand and pricing for softwood lumber and (2) excess forest inventories could.
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Created on 11/29/ PM. The US South’s Timber Sector in A prospective analysis of recent change. By David N. Wear1, Douglas R. Carter2, and Jeffrey Prestemon3. The issues addressed in this report were initially raised by an expert panel convened to examine changes in timber markets in the US South.
The U.S. South’s Timber 1 Sector in A Prospective Analysis of Recent Change David N. Wear, Douglas R. Carter, and Jeffrey Prestemon Abstract—Forest product markets are an important part of rural economies of the U.S.
South, but recent changes in timber markets have raised questions about the future. Several factors have altered forestCited by: The U.S. South’s timber sector in a prospective analysis of recent change. Abstract. Forest product markets are an important part of rural economies of the U.S.
South, but recent changes in timber markets have raised questions about the by: Get this from a library. The U.S. South's timber sector in a prospective analysis of recent change.
[David N Wear; Douglas R Carter; Jeffrey P Prestemon; United States. Forest Service. Southern Research Station.] -- "Forest product markets are an important part of rural economies of the U.S.
South, but recent changes in timber markets have raised questions about the future. The US South's Timber Sector In A Prospective Analysis of Recent Change. The South's timber industry an assessment of timber product output and use, / by: Johnson, Tony G.
Published: () A history of forestry research in the Southern United States by: Josephson, H. Published: (). The U.S. South's timber sector in a prospective analysis of recent change.
[David N Wear; Douglas R Carter; Jeffrey P Prestemon; United States. Forest Service. The U.S. South’s Timber Sector in A prospective analysis of recent change. Draft Version. David N. Wear, Douglas R. Carter, and Jeffrey Prestemon. The issues addressed in these reports were initially raised by an expert panel convened to examine changes in timber markets in the US South.
The U.S. South’s Timber Sector in A Prospective Analysis of Recent Change David N. Wear, Douglas R. Carter, and Jeffrey Prestemon Forest product markets are an important part of rural economies of the U.S. South, but recent changes in timber.
vi Legal Timber: Verification and Governance in the Forest Sector PART C Reviews of cross-cutting issues Chapter 17 Presenting the cross-cutting reviews Chapter 18 Ownership of forest verification systems Chapter 19 The legal basis for forest sector verification systems Chapter 20 Independence in verification work Chapter 21 Developmental impacts of forest sector verification.
Southern softwood roundwood production increased slightly inincreasing by % to million cords. About 84% of U.S. softwood roundwood pulpwood produced came from southern forests.
Output of hardwood roundwood and chips in was million cords, similar to the million cords in Whether you are buying or selling timber, planning a harvest, brokering a timber sale or tracking the value of timber over time, Forest2Market’s Stumpage database provides comprehensive sales details and product data for actual timber sales throughout the US South.
In reality, timber prices are determined by the individuals whose job it. Timber prices in the U.S South have been in a trough for almost a decade since the major recession ofwith pulpwood averaging $13 USD per m 3, and standard sawtimber stumpage prices of $25 per ton, or about $33 per m 3 (Timber Mart-South, ).Cited by: 2.
Get this from a library. The South's timber industry: an assessment of timber product output and use, [Tony G Johnson; James W Bentley; Michael Howell; United States. Forest Service. Southern Research Station.] -- Inindustrial roundwood output from the South's forests totaled billion cubic feet, 6 percent more than in Timber Section, Geneva, Switzerland GENEVA TIMBER AND FOREST DISCUSSION PAPER 43 INTERNATIONAL FOREST SECTOR INSTITUTIONS AND POLICY INSTRUMENTS FOR EUROPE: A SOURCE BOOK (As of February ) By Josephine Bauer and Helena Guarin Corredor UNITED NATIONS New York, Geneva United Nations Economic Commission for Europe/File Size: KB.
recently has grown again, due to rising production in Russia, South America, Europe, and Oceania (Table 2). The U.S. and Europe lead world production, providing 49% of the world's total timber, however, timber harvests have grown relatively slowly in the U.S.
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roundwood in South Carolina inthe same since Total pulpwood receipts for these mills were up 21 million cubic feet to million cubic feet, accounting for 51 percent of total receipts for all mills. Seventy-ﬁ ve percent of roundwood cut for pulpwood was retained for processing at South Carolina pulpmills.
Goals / Objectives 1) Develop models of timber harvest and forest management investment decisions by private owners in the U.S. at the regional (multi-state) level, recognizing major economic and social determinants of behavior; 2) examine the performance of these timber supply models in projections of timber markets (including representations of timber demand) using larger models of timber.
Structural Changes in the Timber and Timberland Markets of the U.S. South Southern timber and timberland markets have been subject to significant structural and own-ership changes the past five years.
Local timber markets show signs of increased efficiency as industrial mills increase capacity and smaller players drop out of the market. TimberlandFile Size: KB.
timber sector, paper companies list, silver mining companies, gold mining companies, digital media sector, book publishing companies, digital media company, publishing company, railroad stocks, TIMBER STOCKS — Related News.
5/8 - AM .In fact, sinceWashington’s forest industries have played an increasingly significant role in the state economy, due primarily to a very strong U.S.
housing market. Not only did this sector provide more t jobs init also generated approximately $16 billion in gross business income (GBI), and paid out more than $2.States are very similar to regions, because the market effect on timber prices is universal.
The same factors that determine regional prices, also influence markets in different states. The geography, measuring system and products may be completely different, but the market operates in a similar way.