's where we START



Invasive Species Management

SRM creates and implements long-term management plans for our clients so that a balanced and diverse forest system is free to grow and develop. Utilizing a variety of strategies to control invasive species, we specialize in “wearing out” root systems as an alternative to harmful herbicides.

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Stewardship Planning

In order to meet the forestry needs of today without compromising the needs of future generations, it is important to recognize that we are not only owners of our land, but stewards of it

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By planting the appropriate forest species and protecting them from wildlife browsing, we can insure that diverse forests are established for the future.

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Trail and Road Layout

Brian Knox has been designing road and trail systems that provide access while protecting the overall forest system for more than two decades.

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Forest Inventory and Appraisal

Forest inventory measures the size, volume, quality, and types of forest species on a property. An inventory lets a landowner know exactly what tools are available in his or her unique forest toolbox.

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Improving Biodiversity

Based on a landowner's objectives, SRM builds genetic and vegetative diversity that serves the long-term health of the entire forest system.

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Wildlife Management

In order to reach the objective of sustainable forest vegetation, the impact of deer and other wildlife must be considered. SRM uses wildlife impact assessments, deer density studies, and deer fencing to address the growing influence of wildlife on our forestlands.

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Water Quality, Erosion and Sedimentation Plans

High water quality is the direct result of all other sustainable forestry efforts. Water systems are greatly affected by erosion and sedimentation, nutrification (the flow of nutrients into the water), the impact of trails and roads, and more.

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Continuous Forest Inventory

CFI monitors a forest over time in order to track growth. Specific inventory points allow the same trees to be repeatedly measured. Individual tree growth, mortality, in-growth (new trees), and the effects of wildlife can all be monitored. Common intervals are 1, 2, 5, and 10 years.


Boundary Line Work


Timber Trespass

In order to actively manage a forest, it is essential to know where the property begins and ends.

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Most states have strong laws protecting landowners from willful, negligent, reckless, wrongful, or malicious pilferage of merchantable trees and timber. Yet it can and does happen.

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