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CIFOR. 2003. Forests and people: research that makes a difference. Celebrating a decade of CIFOR research (1993–2003). Bogor, Indonesia, Center for International Forestry Research.
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CSIRO. 2003. Carbon accounting in forests. Canberra, Australia, Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization. These proceedings are based on an international workshop held in Canberra in February 2003. (Download from: www.ffp.csiro.au/fap/Carbon%20Accounting%20in%20Forests.htm )
Dachang, Liu, ed. 2003. Rehabilitation of degraded forests to improve livelihoods of poor farmers in South China. Bogor, Indonesia, CIFOR.
Danell, E., Hall, I., ed., Yun Wang, ed. & Zambonelli, A. 2002. Current research on chanterelle cultivation in Sweden. In Edible mycorrhizal mushrooms and their cultivation. Proceedings of the Second International Conference on Edible Mycorrhizal Mushrooms, Christchurch, New Zealand, 3–6 July, 2001. (For more information, please contact the authors at: Department of Forest Mycology and Pathology, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Box 7026, SE-750 07 Uppsala, Sweden.)
Davenport, T.R.B. & Ndangalasi, H.J. 2003. An escalating trade in orchid tubers across Tanzania’s Southern Highlands: assessment, dynamics and conservation implications. Oryx, 37(1): 55–61.
De Winter, W.P. & Amoroso, V.B., eds. 2003. Plant resources of South-East Asia. No. 15(2). Cryptogams: ferns and fern allies. Leiden, the Netherlands, Backhuys Publishers. 268 pp. ISBN 90-5782-128-1. The hardback edition (_75) is distributed by: Backhuys Publishers, PO Box 321, 2300 AH Leiden, the Netherlands. A paperback edition (_40) will be available in May 2005 from the same address. For developing countries, a cheaper paperback edition (ISBN 979-8316-45-2) will be available by mid-2003 from the PROSEA Network Office, PO Box 332, Bogor 16122, Indonesia.
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Fabbio, G., Merlo, M. & Tosi, V. 2003. Silvicultural management in maintaining biodiversity and resistance of forests in Europe – the Mediterranean region. J. Environ. Manage., 67(1): 67–76.
FAO. 2003. Biodiversity and the ecosystem approach in agriculture, forestry and fisheries. Rome, FAO. ISBN 92-5-104917-3.
FAO. 2003. FAO Conservation Guides. Double CD-Rom. Rome, FAO. ISBN 92-5-004907-2.
Felton, A.M., Engström, L.M., Felton, A. & Knott, C.D. 2003. Orangutan population density, forest structure and fruit availability in hand-logged and unlogged peat swamp forests in West Kalimantan, Indonesia. Biol. Conserv., 114(1): 91–101.
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Gordon, J.E., Barrance, A.J. & Schreckenberg, K. 2003. Are rare species useful species? Obstacles to the conservation of tree diversity in the dry forest zone agro-ecosystems of Mesoamerica. Global Ecol. Biogeogr., 12(1): 13–19.
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Louka, E. 2002. Biodiversity and human rights: the international rules for the protection of biodiversity. Ardsley, NY, USA, Transnational Publishers. (email@example.com )
Lynch, K.A. & McLain, R.J. 2003. Access, labor, and wild floral greens management in western Washington’s forests. USDA Forest Service Pacific Northwest Research Station, July 2003. (The report is available at: www.fs.fed.us/pnw/pubs/gtr585.pdf )
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Mishra, M. & Kotwal, P.C. 2003. Conservation and management of some critically endangered medicinal plants in the tropical forests of Madhya Pradesh. Draft project report submitted to IIFM, Bhopal. (Status: completed)
Mitchell, C. 2002. A survey of non-timber forest product use in the North Negros Forest Reserve, Negros Occidental, Philippines. University of Edinburgh. (M.Sc. thesis)
Mitchell, A.K., ed., Puttonen, P., ed. & Vyse, A. 2003. Why mountain forests are important. Mountain forests: conservation and management. IUFRO Silviculture Conference, Vernon, British Columbia, Canada, 28 July–1 August 2002. Forest. Chron., 79(2): 219–222. (For more information, please contact the authors at: Centre for Mountain Studies, Perth College, UHI Millennium Institute, Crieff Road, Perth PH1 2NX, UK.)
Moffat, A.J. 2002. The state of British forests at the beginning of the 21st century. Int. For. Rev., 4(3): 171–183.
Moleele, N.M. & Mainah, J. 2003. Resource use conflicts: the future of the Kalahari ecosystem. J. Arid Environ., 54(2): 405–423.
Müller, R. et al. 2003. Biodiversity and endemism mapping as a tool for regional conservation planning – case study of the Pleurothallidinae (Orchidaceae) of the Andean rain forests in Bolivia. Biodivers. Conserv., 12(10): 2005–2024. (Abstract)
Murthy, I.K., Bhat, P.R., Ravindranath, N.G. & Sukumar. 2002. Non-timber forest product gathering in Uttara Kannada District, Western Ghats: social and gender differences. Myforest, 38(3): 237–246.
Nabuurs, G.J. et al. 2003. Development of European forests until 2050: a projection of forest resources and forest management in 30 countries. European Forest Institute Research Report, Vol. 15. x + 242 pp. ISBN 90-04-13148-5. Price: US$86. (The book can be ordered from: www.brill.nl)
Nagendra, H. 2002. Tenure and forest conditions: community forestry in the Nepal Terai. Environ. Conserv., 29(4): 530–539.
Negi, C.S. & Nautiyal, S. 2003. Indigenous peoples, biological diversity and protected area management – policy framework towards resolving conflicts. Int. J. Sust. Dev. World Ecol., 10(2): 169–179.
Nepal, S.K. 2002. Involving indigenous peoples in protected area management: comparative perspectives from Nepal, Thailand, and China. Environ. Manage., 30(6): 748–763.
Nilanjana, D. & Chattopadhyay, R.N. 2003. Inventory of forest-based medicinal plants – a case study in South West Bengal. Indian Forester, 129(1): 69–79.
Oglethorpe, J.A.E., ed. 2002. Adaptive management: from theory to practice. Gland, Switzerland and Cambridge, UK, IUCN. vi + 166 pp.
Ojha, H. & Bhattarai, B. 2003. Learning to manage a complex reSource: a case of NTFP assessment in Nepal. Int. For. Rev., 5(2): 118–127, 187–188, 190. (For more information, please contact the authors at: ForestAction, PO Box 12207, Kathmandu, Nepal.)
Oyen, L.P.A. & Lemmens, R.H.M.J., eds. 2002. Plant resources of tropical Africa, precursor. Wageningen, the Netherlands, PROTA Programme. 187 pp. ISBN 90-77114-02.5. (Also available in French.)
Paillet, F.L. 2002. Chestnut: history and ecology of a transformed species. J. Biogeogr., 29(10-11): 1517–1530.
Pandit, B.H. & Thapa, G.B. 2003. A tragedy of non-timber forest resources in the mountain commons of Nepal. Environ. Conserv., 30(3): 283–292.
Parviainen, J. & Frank, G. 2003. Protected forests in Europe approaches-harmonising the definitions for international comparison and forest policy making. J. Environ. Manage., 67(1): 27–36.
Pereira, P.M. & Pires da Fonseca, M. 2003. Nature vs. nurture: the making of the montado ecosystem. Conserv. Ecol. [Online], 7(3): 7.
Peres, C.A. & Lake, I.R. 2003. Extent of non-timber resource extraction in tropical forests: accessibility to game vertebrates by hunters in the Amazon basin. Conserv. Biol., 17(2): 521–535.
Peterson, C.E. & Monserud, R.A. 2002. Compatibility between wood production and other values and uses on forested lands: a problem analysis. General Technical Report PNW-GTR-564. Portland, OR, USA, US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station. 51 pp. (Available in pdf format from: www.fs.fed.us/pnw/pubs.htm )
Phung Cam Thach et al. 2003. Yields and quality of the essential oils extracted from a number of Melaleuca species of various provenances. In Forest Science and Technology Research Results Period 1996–2000. Hanoi, Viet Nam, Forest Science Institute of Viet Nam.
Pilz, D., Norvell, L., Danell, E. & Molina, R. 2003. Ecology and management of commercially harvested chanterelle mushrooms. General Technical Report PNW-GTR-576. Portland, OR, USA, US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station. 83 pp.
Polansky, C. 2003. Participatory forest management in Africa: lessons not learned. Int. J. Sust. Dev. World Ecol., 10(2): 109–118. (Contact author at: firstname.lastname@example.org )
Pottinger, A. 2003. No forest without timber? Int. For. Rev., 5(2): 87–88, 91, 95–96, 187, 189. (For more information, please contact the author at: Human Ecology Programme, Environmental Change Institute, University of Oxford, 5 South Parks, Oxford OX1 3UB, UK.)
Prance, G.T. & Swingland, I.R. 2003. Species survival and carbon retention in commercially exploited tropical rainforest. In Capturing carbon and conserving biodiversity: a market approach, pp. 231–240. London, Earthscan Publications Ltd.
Prasad, R. & Mishra, M. 2001. Documentation of unpublished literature/research reports on non-timber forest products (1989–2000). Nehru Nagar, Bhopal, India, Indian Institute of Forest Management. ISBN 81-7969-000-8.
Puumalainen, J., Kennedy, P. & Folving, S. 2003. Monitoring forest biodiversity: a European perspective with reference to temperate and boreal forest zone. J. Environ. Manage., 67(1): 5–14.
Quan Le Tran, Qui Kim Tran, Kouda, K., Nhan Trung Nguyen, Maruyama, Y., Saiki, I. & Kadota, S. 2003. A survey on agarwood in Vietnam. J. Trad. Med., 20(3): 124–131.
Rametsteiner, E. & Simula, M. 2003. Forest certification – an instrument to promote sustainable forest management? J. Environ. Manage., 67(1): 87–98.
Reddy, M.S. & Parthasarathy, N. 2003. Liana diversity and distribution in four tropical dry evergreen forests on the Coromandel coast of South India. Biodivers. Conserv., 12(8): 1609–1627.
Robinson, J.G. & Bennett, E.L. 2002. Will alleviating poverty solve the bushmeat crisis? Oryx, 36(4): 332.
Rowcliffe, M. 2002. Bushmeat and the biology of conservation. Oryx, 36(4): 331.
Saha, S. 2003. Patterns in woody species diversity, richness and partitioning of diversity in forest communities of tropical deciduous forest biome. Ecography, 26(1): 80–86.
Schmelzer, G.H. & Omino, E.A., eds. 2003. Plant resources of tropical Africa. Proceedings of the First PROTA International Workshop, 23–25 September 2002, Nairobi, Kenya. Wageningen, the Netherlands, PROTA Foundation. 360 pp. ISBN 90-77114-04-1.
Shrestha, P.M. & Dhillion, S.S. 2003. Medicinal plant diversity and use in the highlands of Dolakha district, Nepal. J. Ethnopharmacology, 86(1): 81–96.
Sene, A., Hammett, A.L. & Moore, K. 2002. Non-timber forest products in Senegal. J. Trop. For. Products, 8(1): 1–13.
Shanley, P. & Luz, L. 2003. The impacts of forest degradation on medicinal plant use and implications for health care in eastern Amazonia. BioScience, 53(6): 573–584.
Sherpa, L.N., Peniston, B. & Hands Lama, W. 2003. Around Everest: transboundary cooperation for conservation and sustainable livelihoods. Kathmandu, Nepal, ICIMOD.
Shiva, M.P. & Verma, S.K. 2002. Approaches to sustainable forest management and biodiversity conservation with pivotal role of non-timber forest products. Dehra Dun, Uttaranchal, India, International Book Distributors. ISBN 8170892945.
Shmatkov, N. & Brigham, T. 2003. Non-timber forest products in community development: lessons from the Russian Far East. Forest. Chron., 79(1): 113–118.
Singh, A.P. & Parabia, M. 2003. Status of medicinal plants consumption by the pharmaceutical industries in Gujarat State. Indian Forester, 129(2): 198–212.
Singh, V.K., Ali, Z.A. & Siddiqui, M.K. 2002. Folk herbal remedies of the Kheri District forests (Uttar Pradesh), India. Houston, USA, Sci Tech Publishing LLC.
Singh, V.K., Govil, J.N. & Singh, G. 2002. Recent progress in medicinal plants. Vol. 1. Ethnomedicine and pharmacognosy. Houston, USA, Sci Tech Publishing LLC. This book, the first of eight volumes of the series on the recent progress in medicinal plants research, contains 33 papers discussing the ethnobotanical value of different medicinal plants from diverse geographical locations.
Smith, J.H. 2003. Land-cover assessment of conservation and buffer zones in the BOSAWAS Natural Resource Reserve of Nicaragua. Environ. Manage., 31(2): 252–262.
Snider, A.G., Pattanayak, S.K., Sills, E.O. & Schuler, J.L. 2003. Policy innovations for private forest management and conservation in Costa Rica. J. Forestry, 101(5): 18–23.
Sonwa, D.J., Weise, S.F. & Janssens, M.J.J. 2003. New synergies in the promotion of cocoa-based agroforestry systems in the humid forest zone of west and central Africa. ETFRN News, 39/40. (www.etfrn.org/etfrn/newsletter/news39/nl39_oip_3_9.htm )
Sonwa, D.J., Weise, S.F., Ndoye, O. & Janssens, M.J.J. 2003. Local intensification and diversification initiatives within the cocoa agroforests of southern Cameroon: lessons for participatory forestry in perennial crop-based systems of Central and West Africa. Contribution to the Second International Workshop on Participatory Forestry in Africa. Defining the way forward: sustainable livelihoods and sustainable forest management through participatory forestry, 18–22 February 2002, Arusha, United Republic of Tanzania. Rome, FAO. pp. 407–413. (Summary in English http://www.fao.org/docrep/pdf/006/Y4807B/Y4807B20.pdf ; full paper in French http://www.fao.org/docrep/pdf/006/Y4807B/Y4807B42.pdf .)
Sonwa, D.J., Weise, S.F., Ndoye, O. & Janssens, M.J.J. 2003. The promotion of cocoa agroforest in West and Central Africa (Promotion des agroforêts cacao en Afrique de l'Ouest et Centrale). Voluntary paper presented during the XII World Forestry Congress on Forests, Source of Life. Québec City, Canada, 21–28 September 2003. (www.fao.org/DOCREP/ARTICLE/WFC/XII/0478-B5.HTM )
Sonwa, D.J., Nzooh, D.Z., Nkongmeneck, B.A., Zapfack, L. & Defo, L. 2003. Gestion et conservation des ressources forestières du Bassin du Congo: hypothèses préliminaires de domestication des rotangs dans les systèmes anthropiques de la zone de forêt humide du sud Cameroun. In T.C.H. Sunderland & J.P. Profizi, eds. New research on African rattans. Beijing, INBAR. pp. 45–57.
Sonwa, D.J., Okafor, J.C., Mpungi Buyungu, P., Weise, S.F., Tchatat, M., Adesina, A.A., Nkongmeneck, A.B., Ndoye, O. & Endamana, D. 2002. Dacryodes edulis, a neglected non-timber forest species for the agroforestry systems of West and Central Africa. In Forests, trees and livelihoods, Vol. 12, pp. 41–55. Bicester, UK, AB Academic Publishers.
Sunil, N., Maikhuri, R.K., Rao, K.S. & Saxena, K.G. 2003. Ethnobotany of the Tolchha Bhotiya tribe of the buffer zone villages in Nanda Devi Biosphere Reserve, India. J. Economic and Taxonomic Botany, 27(1): 119–142.
Taita, P. 2003. Use of woody plants by locals in Mare aux Hippopotames Biosphere Reserve in western Burkina Faso. Biodivers. Conserv., 12(6): 1205–1217.
Teeter, L.D., Cashore, B. & Zhang, D., eds. 2002. Forest policy for private forestry. Global and regional challenges. Wallingford, UK, CABI Publishing. ISBN 0-85199-599-3.
Thaman, R.R. 2002. Trees outside forests as a foundation for sustainable development in the small island developing states of the Pacific Ocean. Int. For. Rev., 4(4): 268–276.
Thorp, R.W., Schroeder, P.C. & Ferguson, C.S. 2002. Bumble bees: boisterous pollinators of native California flowers. Fremontia, 30(3-4): 26–31.
Toledo, V.M., Ortiz-Espejel, B., Cortés, L., Moguel, P. & Ordoñez, M.D.J. 2003. The multiple uses of tropical forests by indigenous peoples in Mexico: a case of adaptive management. Conserv. Ecol. [Online], 7(3): 9. (www.consecol.org/vol7/iss3/art9 )
Tonhasca, A., Albuquerque, G.S. & Blackmer, J.L. 2003. Dispersal of euglossine bees between fragments of the Brazilian Atlantic forest. J. Trop. Ecol., 19: 99–102.
Turpie, J., Winkler, H., Spalding-Fecher, R. & Midgley, G. 2002. Economic impacts of climate change in South Africa: a preliminary analysis of unmitigated damage costs. University of Cape Town, South Africa, Energy & Development Research Centre (EDRC).
UNDP/UNEP/WB/WRI. 2003. World resources 2002–2004. Decisions for the Earth: balance, voice, and power. United Nations Development Programme/United Nations Environment Programme/World Bank/World Resources Institute. ISBN 1-56973-532-8. (For more information, please contact: World Resources Institute, 10 G Street, NE, Washington, DC 20002, USA http://pubs.wri.org/pubs_description.cfm?PubID= 3764</A>.)
USA, Alaska Boreal Forest Council. 2003. Hidden forest values. Proceedings of the first Alaskawide Non-timber Forest Products Conference and Tour, Anchorage, Alaska, USA, 8-11 November 2001. General Technical Report, Pacific Northwest Research Station, USDA Forest Service, No. PNW GTR 579, iii + 150 pp. Portland, USA, USDA Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station. (For more information, please contact: Alaska Boreal Forest Council, PO Box 84530, Fairbanks, AK 99708, USA.)
Vabi, M.B., Sikod, F. & Musiti, B.W. 2003. Challenges of reconciling informal and formal land and resource access tenure: evidence from WWF-supported conservation sites in Cameroon. In 2nd Pan African Symposium on the Sustainable Use of Natural Resources in Africa, Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso, 24–27 July 2000. pp. 143–151. Gland, Switzerland, IUCN.
van Andel, T.R. 2000. Non-timber forest products of the North-West district of Guyana, Parts I and II. This Ph.D. thesis contains detailed botanical and use descriptions, drawings and photographs of hundreds of plants used by Carib, Warao and Arawak Indians in Northwest Guyana. It can be downloaded for free from the Tropenbos Web site (www.tropenbos.org). (For more information, please contact: Tinde van Andel, National Herbarium of the Netherlands, Utrecht Branch, PO Box 80102, 3508 TC, Utrecht, the Netherlands e-mail: email@example.com .)
van Andel, T.R. 2003. Floristic composition and diversity of three swamp forests in northwest Guyana. Plant Ecology, 167(2): 293–317.
van Andel, T.R., Bánki, O. & MacKinven, A. 2003. Commercial non-timber forest products of the Guiana Shield – an inventory of commercial NTFP extraction and possibilities for sustainable harvesting. Gland, Switzerland, IUCN. (www.guianashield.org/ie/index.htm )
van Gemerden, B.S., Olff, H., Parren, M.P.E. & Bongers, F. 2003. The pristine rain forest? Remnants of historical human impacts on current tree species composition and diversity. J. Biogeogr., 30(9): 1381–1390.
Veach, R., Lee, D. & Philippi, T. 2003. Human disturbance and forest diversity in the Tansa Valley, India. Biodivers. Conserv., 12(5): 1051–1072.
Vellak, K. et al. 2003. Diversity and distribution pattern of bryophytes and vascular plants in a boreal spruce forest. Silva Fennica, 37(1): 3–13.
Waliszewski, W.S. & Sinclair, F. 2003. Sweetness and light: local knowledge about commercialising non-timber forest products (NTFPs) in Ghana. Tropical Agriculture Association Newsletter, 23(2): 9–12. (For more information, please contact the authors at: Environmental Forestry, Centre of Arid Zone Studies, University of Wales Bangor, Gwynedd, LL57 2UW, UK.)
Walters, B.B. 2003. People and mangroves in the Philippines: fifty years of coastal environmental change. Environ. Conserv., 30(3): 293–303.
Watson, A., Alessa, L. & Glaspell, B. 2003. The relationship between traditional ecological knowledge, evolving cultures, and wilderness protection in the circumpolar north. Conserv. Ecol. [Online], 8(1): 2. (www.consecol.org/vol8/iss1/art2 )
Weladji, R.B. & Tchamba, M.N. 2003. Conflict between people and protected areas within the Bénoué Wildlife Conservation Area, north Cameroon. Oryx, 37(1): 72–79.
Wilkie, M.L., Eckelmann, C.M., Laverdière, M. & Mathias, A. 2002. Forests and forestry in small island developing states. Int. For. Rev., 4(4): 257–267.
Williams, P.H., Moore, J.L., Toham, A.K., Brooks, T.M., Strand, H., D’Amico, J., Wisz, M., Burgess, N.D., Balmford, A. & Rahbek, C. 2003. Integrating biodiversity priorities with conflicting socio-economic values in the Guinean-Congolian forest region. Biodivers. Conserv., 12(6): 1297–1320.
Wipfli, M.S., Deal, R.L. & Hennon, P.E. 2002. Managing young upland forests in southeast Alaska for wood products, wildlife, aquatic resources, and fishes: problem analysis and study plan. General Technical Report PNW-GTR-558. Portland, OR, USA, US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station. 64 pp. (Available in pdf format from: www.fs.fed.us/pnw/pubs.htm )
World Tourism Organization. 2003. Sustainable development of ecotourism – a compilation of good practices in SMES. This World Tourism Organization publication compiles 65 case studies received from 47 countries about exemplary practices in small ecotourism businesses. It is the third of a series of good practice compilations and was prepared in the follow-up to the International Year of Ecotourism 2002. The publication is available in English, Spanish and French. (www.worldtourism.org/sustainable/IYE/doc-pub.htm )
Wulf, M. 2003. Forest policy in the EU and its influence on the plant diversity of woodlands. J. Environ. Manage., 67(1): 15–25.
Yadav, M.M., Vijay Kumar, C.V.R.S. & Mishra, M. 2003. Research study on wood craft and wood carving Industry at Bastar (Chattisgarh) and Jodhpur in Rajasthan. IIFM-funded research project. (Status: ongoing)
Yadav, M.M., Sing, R.K., Vijay Kumar, C.V.R.S. & Mishra, M. 2003. Promotion of medicinal plants marketing: developing market information system (MIS), market networks and policy framework. Project sponsored by the National Medicinal Plant Board, New Delhi.
Zhou JiaJu, Xie GuiRong, Yan XinJian & Milne, G.W.A. 2002. Traditional Chinese medicines: molecular structures, natural sources and applications. 2nd ed. xxvii + 1395 pp. Aldershot, UK, Ashgate Publishing Ltd.
Zuidema, P.A. 2003. Ecology and management of the Brazil nut tree (Bertholletia excelsa). PROMAB Scientific Series 6. Bolivia/the Netherlands, PROMAB. 112 pp. ISBN 90-393-3390-4. (For more information, please contact: Dr P.A. Zuidema, Department of Plant Ecology/Prince Bernhard Centre, Faculty of Biology, Utrecht University, PO Box 80084, 3508 TB Utrecht, the Netherlands; e-mail: P.A.Zuidema@bio.uu.nl; www.bio.uu.nl/pbc/ or www.bio.uu.nl/~boev/ or www.promab.org)
This volume contains a glossary on terms and terminologies used in the rattan sector. The glossary is structured according to the following major sections: rattan resources (biology, management, plantations, harvesting); rattan as a raw material (transport, storage, grading and post-harvest handling, rattan trade); rattan processing (for local artisanal use and for industrial-level furniture manufacture); and trade in raw rattan, furniture and other products. In order to give special emphasis to the emerging rattan sector in Africa, a separate compilation of terms specifically focusing on those used in Africa is provided.
No. 1. Flavours and fragrances of plant origin
No. 2. Gum naval stores – turpentine and rosin from pine resin
No. 3. Report of the International Expert Consultation on Non-Wood Forest Products
No. 4. Natural colourants and dyestuffs
No. 5. Edible nuts
No. 6. Gums, resins and latexes of plant origin
No. 7. Non-wood forest products for rural income and sustainable forestry
No. 8. Trade restrictions affecting international trade in non-wood forest products
No. 9. Domestication and commercialization of non-timber forest products in agroforestry
No. 10. Non-wood forest products – tropical palms
No. 11. Medicinal plants conservation and health care
No. 12. Non-wood forest products from conifers
No. 13. Resource assessment of non-wood forest products. Experience and biometric principles/Évaluation des ressources en produits forestiers non ligneux. Expérience et principes de biométrie/Evaluación de los recursos de productos forestales no madereros. Experiencia y principios biométricos.
No. 14. RATTAN. Current research issues and prospects for conservation and sustainable development
No. 15. Non-wood forest products from temperate broad-leaved trees
No. 16. Rattan glossary and compendium glossary with emphasisi on Africa.
To purchase copies of any of the publications in this series, please contact: Sales and Marketing Group,
Information Division, FAO,
Viale delle Terme di Caracalla,
00100 Rome, Italy.
Fax: +39 06 5705 3360;
The following new working papers have been produced by FAO’s Non-Wood Forest Products Programme:
• FOPW/03/4 Expert Meeting for development on inventory techniques to assess non-wood forest product resources in African ACP countries. Lusaka, Zambia. 15–17 October 2001.
• FOPW/03/5 Réunion des experts des pays francophones d’Afrique sur le développement des techniques pour l’évaluation des produits forestiers non ligneux. Yaoundé, Cameroun. 15–17 février 2002.
• FOPW/03/6 Summary of six case study reports as a contribution to development of practical techniques to assess non-wood forest product resources.
• FOPP/03/1 La collecte et l’analyse des données
statistiques sur les produits forestiers non ligneux. Une étude pilote à
[Please see under Madagascar in Country Compass for more information. ]
Electronic versions of these publications are available at the NWFP homepage: www.fao.org/forestry/foris/webview/fop/index.jsp?siteId=2301&langId=1&geoId=0&sitetreeId=13473
Hard copies of these working documents are available free of charge from: Non-Wood Forest Products Programme,
Forest Products and Economics Division, Forestry Department,
FAO, Viale delle Terme di Caracalla, 00100 Rome, Italy.
Fax: +39 0657055137;
As part of its overall mandate to collate and improve global statistics on production and trade in forest products, and particularly to improve methodologies and country reporting mechanisms on NWFPs, FAO together with the International Network for Bamboo and Rattan (INBAR) organized the Expert Consultation on Developing an Action Programme towards Improved Bamboo and Rattan Trade Statistics at its Headquarters in Rome from 5 to 6 December 2002. The consultation was organized in close collaboration with relevant international agencies: the United Nations Statistical Division (New-York); the World Customs Organization (WCO, Brussels); the European Commission – Taxation and Customs Directorate (Brussels); customs agencies of member countries such as the Customs General Administration of China (Beijing); and staff from the Economic and Social Department of FAO.
The purpose of the expert consultation was to: i) elaborate and agree on a proposed set of new Harmonized System trade codes for bamboo and rattan products; and ii) elaborate a plan of action for improving bamboo and rattan statistics at the national and global levels, with a programme of work and with the roles of the different agencies discussed and agreed upon during the meeting.
The meeting focused on bamboo and rattan products, since they can be considered among the most important NWFPs at the global level regarding production and trade values, and involve in one way or another almost all countries worldwide. The meeting further focused on the WCO Harmonized System, as it is now the most widely used product classification and coding system for traded products. The intention was to learn from the experiences gained by improving bamboo and rattan trade statistics in order to apply these lessons gradually on other major groups of NWFPs that are not yet adequately covered by the national and international product classification and coding systems used at present.
The meeting resulted in the elaboration and endorsement of a set of new Harmonized System codes for 17 different bamboo and rattan products (currently only two codes exist). For each code a set of required actions and timetables was suggested for submission to WCO.
This proposal was submitted by INBAR, in collaboration with FAO and with the support of national customs agencies, to the WCO Review Subcommittee Meeting of September 2003. [See News and Notes for more information on this process.]
For more information, please contact: Paul.Vantomee@fao.org or
The report can be downloaded from: www.fao.org/forestry/FOP/FOPw/nwfp/new/doc/rep.htm
Dans le cadre du Projet «Appui à la Relance de la Production et de la Commercialisation de la Gomme Arabique» (TCP/NER/0066), la FAO a aidé le Gouvernement nigérien dans l’élaboration d’une stratégie nationale afin d’améliorer et de renforcer le secteur national de la gomme arabique. Cette stratégie est basée sur les trois axes prioritaires:
• la création d’emplois et l’augmentation des revenus par une production soutenue d’une gomme de qualité;
• le développement et la gestion durable des ressources gommières par l’aménagement communautaire des gommeraies existantes et la création d’autres gommeraies villageoises;
• l’organisation et le renforcement des capacités de tous les acteurs de la filière gomme arabique à travers la mise en place et le financement des structures viables de production et de commercialisation de la gomme.
Le document, Stratégie nationale de relance de la production et de la commercialisation de la gomme arabique au Niger, est disponible sur le site Web de la FAO (www.fao.org/forestry/site/6367/en ) .
Pour plus d'information, contacter:
Mme M.H. Semeda, Représentante de la FAO, BP 11246, Niamey, Niger.
Télécopie: +227 724709;
mél.: FAO-NER@field.fao.org; ou
M. S. Walter, NWFP Programme, Forest Products and Economics Division, Forestry Department, FAO, Viale delle Terme di Caracalla, 00100 Rome, Italy.
Fax: +39 0657055618;
[See also Non-Wood News 10 for more information.]
Bamboo cookery book
Inspirations is the world’s first cookery book for bamboo shoots. It offers a host of fresh and imaginative cooking ideas using bamboo shoots. Price: US$36. www.inbar.int/publication/cookbook.htm
Old historical texts
Cornell University Library’s Historical Agriculture Monographs contains an online collection of old forestry and agriculture documents.
Portugal botânico de A a Z plantas portuguesas e exóticas
This book is an easy-to-use lexicon of Portuguese and Latin names of plants. It deals with more than 11 000 scientific and vernacular names of native and exotic plants from Portugal, Brazil, Angola, Mozambique, Cape Verde, Guinea Bissau, Sao Tome and Principe, former Portuguese states of India (Goa, Daman and Diu), Macao and Timor.
This is the first book written about this subject that has ever been published in Portugal. Besides having the Portuguese and Latin names, it also lists the family to which the plant belongs and the correct abbreviation of the author of the plant’s name, following the recommended conventions on abbreviations for these authorities.
The authors of the lexicon are: Francisca Maria Fernandes and Luís Mendonça de Carvalho, both from the Beja Polytechnic Institute, Portugal (firstname.lastname@example.org). The preface has been written by two eminent scientists: Prof. Dr David Mabberley (University of Leiden, the Netherlands and Royal Botanic Gardens, Sydney, Australia) and Prof. Dr Vernon Hilton Heywood (Emeritus Professor, University of Reading). The book is published by Lidel Edições Técnicas, Lisbon, Portugal (www.lidel.pt ). The book has 365 pages and costs €25.
The Overstory book
Available as a book or CD, The overstory book contains the first three years of The Overstory, revised, formatted and indexed: www.agroforestry.net/overstory/ovbook.html
State of the world’s forests 2003
State of the world’s forests reports every two years on the status of forests, recent major policy and institutional developments and key issues concerning the forest sector.
This is the fifth edition of the publication, the purpose of which is to provide current and reliable information to policy-makers, foresters and other natural resource managers, academics, forest industry and civil society.
Copies are available from: FAO, Viale delle Terme di Caracalla, 00100 Rome, Italy; or at: www.fao.org/DOCREP/005/Y7581E/y7581e00.htm