Mendocino Reforestation

This planting will directly benefit the Indian, Anderson, and Rancheria sections of the Mendocino Watershed.

Mendocino Reforestation

The Mendocino reforestation planting will directly benefit the Indian, Anderson, and Rancheria sections of the Mendocino Watershed.

A PROJECT WITH ECOLOGICAL & COMMUNITY BENEFITS

The trees will act as habitat for aviary, mammal, reptile, amphibian, and insect species. This area is an important migratory path due to its location between the ocean and the valley.

 

Recreational tourism that is an importation part of the local economy community will benefit from reforestation.

A PROJECT WITH ECOLOGICAL & COMMUNITY BENEFITS

The trees will act as habitat for aviary, mammal, reptile, amphibian, and insect species. This area is an important migratory path due to its location between the ocean and the valley.

 

Recreational tourism that is an importation part of the local economy community will benefit from reforestation.

SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT GOALS
Clean Water & Sanitation
Sustainable Cities & Communities
Climate Action
Life on Land

TREE SPECIES
Incense Cedar
Douglas Fir
Ponderosa Pine

TREES TO BE PLANTED
300,000

FORESTRY PARTNER
One Tree Planted

SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT GOALS
Clean Water & Sanitation
Sustainable Cities & Communities
Climate Action
Life on Land

TREE SPECIES
Incense Cedar
Douglas Fir
Ponderosa Pine

TREES TO BE PLANTED
300,000

FORESTRY PARTNER
One Tree Planted

PrintReleaf Project Certification
PrintReleaf Partner

ECOLOGICAL BENEFITS

Watershed: This area is a critical watershed for the Sacramento and San Joaquin Valleys. The trees will reduce the amount of sedimentation that will disrupt the flow of creeks and reduce water quality. The reduction in sediment will benefit wildlife with cleaner water.

Infiltration and hydraulic lift: Increased solarization of the soil due to reduced vegetation after high fire severity. The root systems will increase the infiltration increasing soil moisture. Additionally it will increase hydraulic lift will bring up moisture from below the surface. This will help restore the critical cycles (carbon, nutrient, water, nitrogen).

The specific number of species that will benefit from this project is difficult to quantify, but the list below provides some specific examples:

Ensatina (Ensatina eschscholtzii-xanthopica)
– California Slender Salamander (Batrachoseps attenuatus)
– Orange-bellied Newt ((Taricha torosa)
– American bullfrog (Lithobates catesbeianus)
– Red-tailed Hawk (Buteo jamaicensis)
– Anna’s hummingbird (Calypte anna)
– American kestrel (Falco sparverius)
– Lesser Goldfinch (Spinus psaltria)
– Black-headed Grosbeak (Pheucticus melanocephalus)
– Gray Fox (Urocyon cinereoargenteus)
– Black-tailed Jackrabbit (Lepus californicus)
– Western Gray Squirrel (Sciurus griseus)
– Mountain Lion (Puma concolor)
– Western Pond Turtle (Actinemys marmorata)

Several springs (roughly two dozen) are estimated to directly benefit from restoration. The planting sites are targeted at critical points in the watershed.

COMMUNITY BENEFITS

The forest is dependent on recreational tourism (hunting, hiking, mountain-biking, and off-roading). The absence of trees and soil instability has a detrimental impact on the industry. Reforestation often promotes an increase in visitors and represents recovery.
The crews working on the overall restoration will continue to economically benefit the area.

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