Economic value of wilderness protection and recreation in British Columbia
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Economic value of wilderness protection and recreation in British Columbia by Roger Reid

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Published in [Victoria, B.C.] : Canada-British Columbia Partnership Agreement on Forest Resource Development: FRDA II .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Forest management -- British Columbia -- Economic aspects.,
  • Recreation areas -- Economic aspects -- British Columbia.,
  • Wilderness areas -- British Columbia -- Economic aspects.,
  • Nature conservation -- British Columbia -- Economic aspects.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementRoger Reid, Michael Stone and Took Whiteley.
SeriesWorking paper -- WP-6-012, Working paper (Canada-British Columbia Partnership Agreement on Forest Resource Development: FRDA II) -- 6-012.
ContributionsStone, Michael, 1954-, Whiteley, Took., Canada-British Columbia Partnership Agreement on Forest Resource Development: FRDA II.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSD568 .R45 1995
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 51, 10 p. :
Number of Pages51
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16557878M

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Fishing & Hunting. Excitement, adventure and eating healthy are natural incentives to plan a fishing or hunting trip. British Columbia’s rugged wilderness, fresh lakes and rivers offer excellent opportunities for gaming and fishing enthusiasts. our unique biodiversity by conserving wilderness areas, wildlife habitat, recreation areas, cultural sites and much more. BC is over 94 million hectares in size and has more than million hectares of protected lands where no forestry, mining or industrial development is currently allowed (close to . Is the opportunity for wilderness trips valuable? Let us apply the test of the market price. Any number of well-to-do sportsmen are paying from $3, to $10, for a single big-game trip to the wilderness regions of British Columbia, Alaska, Mexico, Africa and Siberia. It is worth that to them. This course presents the structure, taxonomy and uses of plants with emphasis on those having important biological, ecological indicator value and economic significance in British Columbia. Students will learn to recognize native BC plants in forest, rangeland and alpine habitats.

A tabular summary of the Province of British Columbia Financial and Economic Review. xlsx. Record Published: ; (IMAR) are a summary of existing resource value monitoring and assessment information for a given geographic area that have been Record Published: Water Protection an (21) RoadSafetyBC ( The Recreation Sites and Trails BC Program. Recreation Sites and Trails BC exists to provide safe, quality recreation opportunities for the public by developing, maintaining and managing a network of sites and trails. The Recreation Sites and Trails BC Program. Partnering & Volunteering; Organizing Events; Policies & Strategies. are forests whose timber has second-rate value in North America are found mainly in British Columbia and Alaska are less abundant on Earth today than they were years ago become established after virgin timber has been removed from an area.   Guest post and photos provided by adventure travel photographer and BC native Taylor Burk. Approximately the size of Ireland and deemed the “Serengeti of the North,” the Muskwa-Kechika (MK) is one the largest and most biodiverse areas in the Rocky Mountain range, yet only a select few have heard of it. The reason for its elusiveness lies in the rugged landscapes, harsh climate, and a.

British Columbia, with its diverse landscapes, pristine ecosystems, and vast tracts of wilderness, has one of the highest proportions of protected land of any jurisdiction in the world. Almost 15 per cent of British Columbia’s land is protected, with a wide range of provincial parks, national parks, and UNESCO World Heritage Sites to choose from. 19) Wilderness areas _____. A) are biosphere reserves managed by UNESCO B) were set up under the wise-use movement of the s and s C) were set up under the administration of George W. Bush in the early s D) are off-limits to development of any kind but are open to low-impact recreation. During the second half of the 19th Century, historic Yale, British Columbia was home to thousands of miners who set out on the Gold Rush Trail, seeking their fortunes in the goldfields of the Cariboo. Yale was the head of navigation for paddlewheel steamers following the Fraser River inland from the coast. wilderness, environmental protection, water quality, recreation - and a host of others - are seen as equally important to economic security. Many feel those values should in fact take precedence over the traditional resource values that have served the province so well.