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FMNFFrancis Marion National Forest (South Carolina)
FMNFFetal Movements Not Felt
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Among the casualties was Francis Marion National Forest, a 250,000-acre (400 square mile) forest not far from the coast.
OSI and The Nature Conservancy will hold the property for up to five years and then transfer it to the US Forest Service for long-term ownership and management as part of the Francis Marion National Forest.
In 2001, we began a study of the distribution of Neotoma floridana in the South Carolina Coastal Plain; this species was chosen by the Francis Marion National Forest (FMNF) as a Management Indicator Species of fire-maintained ecotonal habitat between bottomland hardwood and upland pine forest.
Since Cape Romain is comprised of salt marsh and barrier islands and must be reached by boat, we have partnered with the Francis Marion National Forest (where the Sewee Center is located) and use a swamp trail on the mainland as our study site.
In South Carolina's Francis Marion National Forest, resource managers are burning the woods under a stipulation of the Endangered Species Act, which requires that the U.S.
Samples from Conecuh National Forest, Covington Co., Alabama (7 sites or tracts), Croatan National Forest, Carteret Co., North Carolina (4 sites), Ocala National Forest, Marion Co., Florida (5 sites), and Francis Marion National Forest, Berkeley Co., South Carolina (4 sites) were made between 8-20 July 1987.
Forest Service (USFS) has been replanting longleaf stands in the Francis Marion National Forest near Charleston, South Carolina and, together with SCCCL, conducting workshops on managing longleaf for members of the Cooper River Wildlife Corridor Project.
Charleston County in South Carolina recently awarded $200,000 to the Francis Marion National Forest to help acquire a stand of longleaf, pond, and loblolly pines on private parcels surrounded by federal lands.
In 2000, the Southern Appalachian Biodiversity Project appealed a project on the Francis Marion National Forest in coastal South Carolina that was designed to convert shortleaf pine to native longleaf.
A few miles north of Charleston on Route 17, the rising wind rustled 60- to 80-foot-tall longleaf pines throughout the 252,201-acre Francis Marion National Forest. The stands were so dense then that sight distance into the forest was less than 100 feet.