Place-Based Planning (PBP): Innovations and Applications from Four Western Forests
DIANE Publishing, Apr 1, 2011 - 44 pages
PBP is an emergent method of public lands planning that aims to redefine the scale at which planning occurs, using place meanings and place values to guide planning processes. There exist few published accounts of PBP approaches. To provide such examples, this compilation outlines the historical background, planning rationale, and public involvement processes from four National Forest (NF) System areas: The Beaverhead-Deerlodge NF in Montana; the Willamette NF in Oregon; the Chugach NF in Alaska; and the Grand Mesa, Uncompahgre, and Gunnison NF in Colorado. These examples include assessments of the successes and challenges encountered in each approach. Illus. A print on demand report.
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2005 planning rule activities adaptive management agency Alaska applied area’s BDNF Beaverhead-Deerlodge National Forest Benefits and Challenges Chugach National Forest CNF’s community members compatibility scores CRUs cultural Department of Agriculture district staff diversity index E-mail economic environmental evaluated example existence attachment Farnum feedback forest plan revision forest planning processes Forest Service forest values gathering places geographic areas GMUG Grand Mesa groups Gunnison National Forests indepth Kruger land management landscape assessment landscape units management alternatives management areas management prescriptions ment Montana natural resource Northwest Research Station Pacific Northwest Research participants people’s place attachment place meanings place-based approaches Place-Based Planning Processes planning team Portland Prince William Sound priorities proposed manage public involvement public lands ranger district recreation relationships scale sense of place social and biophysical spatial specific stakeholders survey techniques tion U.S. Department Uncompahgre value points value types variety wildlife Willamette National Forest workshop