Residential fuelwood consumption and production in Wisconsin, 1994
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Residential fuelwood consumption and production in Wisconsin, 1994

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station in St. Paul, Minn. (1992 Folwell Ave., St. Paul 55108) .
Written in English


  • Fuelwood consumption -- Wisconsin -- Statistics,
  • Fuelwood -- Wisconsin -- Statistics,
  • Wood products -- Wisconsin -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementDennis M. May and Terry Mace
SeriesResource bulletin NC -- 172
ContributionsMace, Terry, North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul, Minn.)
The Physical Object
Pagination29 p.
Number of Pages29
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13622180M

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Residential Fuelwood Consumption and Production in Wisconsin, Dennis M. May and Terry Mace CONSUMPTION • Overall, pleasure and secondary home heat were the most popular reasons for burning • About one in four households bumed wood fuelwood in in ; an equivalent proportion was expected to burn wood in (table 1).Author: Dennis M. May, Terry Mace. Fuelwood production by species and region of the state A spen, maples and red oak accounted for over 70% of fuelwood production in with pines making up another 13% (Figure 2). Northwest Wisconsin produced about 72% of all fuelwood (Table 2). Timber Harvest in Wisconsin. Fuelwood Consumption and its Impact on Forests in the Teknaf Peninsula on the Southern Coast of Bangladesh. Increasing homestead fuelwood production can reduce pressure on forest 21 14 7. Residential Fuelwood Production and Sources From Roundwood in Minnesota, Ronald L. Hackett, Richard A. Dahlman, and W. Brad Smith HIGHLIGHTS • Elm and oak comprised 56 percent of the fuelwood cut. NOTE: This report contains only information • Private land supplied 81 percent of the fuel-about fuelwood cut by households and commer- wood.

Residential demand for fuelwood Christopher Garbacz This is the first national microbased study of residential demand for wood as fuel. The data are from the US Department of Energy Residential Energy Consumption by: 9. Residential Fuelwood Consumption in the Missoula, Montana Urban Area - (82 pp.) Director: Thomas M. Power The use of fuelwood as a residential space heating fuel increased dramatically during the second half of the 's. Residential fuelwood consumption in Montana was estimated to have tripled between and Author: William G. Johnson. main fuelwood features in an environmental overview are systematically presented in the following subsections of this section 2. Deforestation Deforestation is the consequence of the imbalance between the (limited) rate of fuelwood production and the Cited by: 3. Reports findings on the latest survey of residential fuelwood consumption and production in Wisconsin. Topics examined include the geographic distribution of residential fuelwood consumption and production within the state; the species of trees used for residential fuelwood; the types of wood-burning facilities used; the reasons for burning fuelwood; and the land, ownership, and tree classes Author: Dennis M. May, Terry Mace.

Oct 31,  · Wisconsin's industrial sector, including agriculture and the energy-intensive manufacture of food and beverage products, is the state's largest energy-consuming sector. In , industry accounted for 33% of the state's end-use energy consumption. Coal is the leading fuel used for electricity generation in Wisconsin. Jul 01,  · Household firewood use has become increasingly popular in the United States over the past few years. Significant problems remain in estimating firewood consumption. Methods of determining the amount of wood consumed vary from state to state. Units used for measuring firewood vary, but the cord remains the researcher's favorite. Factors used for converting other units, such as pickup truck Cited by: 8. Downloadable! In an international context of soaring oil prices and growing awareness of the need to combat global warming, wood would appear to be becoming increasingly competitive and desirable for our environment. France is the leading consumer of fuelwood in the EU, mainly for home consumption and for heating, although the share of wood in primary energy consumption is still very low (4%). State of Wisconsin Blue Book. Source: Barish, Lawrence S.; Theobald, H. Rupert, Editor State of Wisconsin Blue Book Madison, Wisconsin: Wisconsin Legislative Reference Bureau, distributed by Document Sales,