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The Last on Earth: Marcy Woods, ONT - NTS SP #15

Posted: Fri Mar 23, 2012 2:17 pm
by edfrank
The Last on Earth: Marcy Woods -Ontario's Endangered Treasure: Scientific Report Prepared for Friends of Marcy Woods, October, 2005 by Bruce Kershner

Native Tree Society Special Publication #15

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Marcy Woods, the last known Old Growth Black Maple forest on Earth, is a globally-significant natural heritage site. Its need for protection is made even more compelling by the fact that it is also the refuge for the greatest concentration of rare and threatened plant and animal species in the Province of Ontario. This biodiversity record even surpasses the famed Point Pelee National Park, located at the opposite end of Lake Erie.

Full Document 6.7 MB http://www.nativetreesociety.org/specia ... _final.pdf

Re: The Last on Earth: Marcy Woods by Bruce Kershner

Posted: Fri Mar 23, 2012 5:25 pm
by RyanLeClair
Hi Ed, the book Kershner wrote on Niagara Peninsula old growth, what is it called?

Re: The Last on Earth: Marcy Woods by Bruce Kershner

Posted: Fri Mar 23, 2012 9:26 pm
by edfrank
Ryan,

Do you mean the report I published earlier in the month?

Old Growth Forest Survey of Eastern Niagara Peninsula
Second Phase/ Final Report, a Project of Bert Miller Nature Club and
the Ontario Trillium Foundation by Bruce Kershner

NTS Special Publication #13, March 2012
Full Document 41 MB http://www.nativetreesociety.org/specia ... growth.pdf


Or the phase 1 report of the area?

The Phase 1 Report "Old Growth Forest Survey of Niagara Peninsula, Phase 1" was published in 2003. It is available for download here:

Old Growth Forest Survey of Niagara Peninsula
Project of Bert Miller Nature Club
First Phase Report to Trillium Foundation
October 2003

http://www.bertmillernatureclub.org/ass ... 202003.pdf
42 MB

Or one of his other books? If so to which one are you refering?

Ed

Re: The Last on Earth: Marcy Woods by Bruce Kershner

Posted: Fri Mar 23, 2012 9:41 pm
by RyanLeClair
I misread; it was a report, not a book. Thank you for the links anyways. I've really gotten interested in the Niagara corridor region. I think I'll buy a few of Kershner's books.