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Stone Pine Cultivation and the Emerging Bioeconomy in Chile

September 30 @ 9:30 am - 10:30 am

Pinus pinea is a Mediterranean species whose edible seeds are highly valued and demanded worldwide. The cones are harvested mainly from natural forests, and the pine nuts are considered nontimber forest products. Cropping of this species generates income from cone or pine nut sales, creates jobs, and provides multiple social and environmental benefits, contributing to rural development. In the presentation, Dr. Muñoz will discuss the potential contribution of stone pine, an emerging crop in Chile, in terms of its socioeconomic benefits and its relationship with the bioeconomy. An economic assessment of stone pine cultivation was estimated under different management schemes, but regardless of the scheme, stone pine plantations would contribute to sustainable socioeconomic development, representing opportunities to transition to a bioeconomy.

Register at Stone Pine Cultivation and the Emerging Bioeconomy in Chile – Forest History Society.

Approved for 1 Unit of CFE Credit from the Society of American Foresters

This presentation is the second in a year-long webinar series Unlocking the Bioeconomy for Nontimber Forest Products. All presentations are free but registration is required. The webinars are co-hosted by the International Union of Forest Research Organizations (IUFRO), USDA Forest Service, The Forest History Society, and Renmin University of China.

This event is made possible in part through funding from the Lynn W. Day Endowment.

This presentation will be available on the FHS YouTube channel in the days following the presentation. If you cannot attend live, please register so that you will receive notifications to watch the recording.

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The Forest History Society
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