Which forests are in decline in the U.S.?

We’ve all heard the story about the forest fires, the smoke, the dust and the smell, and we all know that these fires are bad for the environment.

But what about those trees that are already in decline?

That’s what we’re going to be looking at today in our series on the state of forests.

A growing body of research shows that many of these forests are actually under threat from humans.

That’s because of changes in land use, the effects of climate change, and other factors.

Some of these changes have already begun to take place in some areas, but they are still occurring in some places.

Here are 10 things to know about the state-by-state forest-health impacts of the human impact on forests.


The Forest Industry Has Been Cutting Back The number of people working in the forestry industry has declined over the last 20 years.

This has been driven largely by a shift in the way humans use forests, as they have become more mobile and urban.

The U.N. Environment Programme found that between the 1970s and 2015, the number of workers in forestry rose by nearly half, from 17.6 million to 22.6 billion.

By 2030, the figure was expected to reach 27.5 billion.


The Industrial Forest Industry is Not Losing Its Focus While forest cover has declined dramatically in the last half-century, the industry has continued to rely on the forests that it has built in the past to meet its needs.

As a result, many of the industry’s most important projects have not been completed.

One of the largest is the $100 billion International Forestry Conference, which is due to begin in Istanbul in April.

The International Forestry Convention (IFC) is the largest annual international forest gathering in the world, with nearly 600 participants from 35 countries.

The conference aims to bring together the largest groups of forest management professionals from all over the world to develop recommendations on how to address forest-related problems.

This year, the conference will also feature a session on the potential impacts of climate-related forest loss, as well as the impacts of forest-based industries on ecosystems.


The American Indian and Alaska Native Peoples Are Losing Forest Lands The Native American population is the second largest in the United States, with about a third of the total population living in states that are either part of the United Indian tribe or the Alaska Native tribe.

This population is expected to continue to decline over the next few decades.

According to a 2016 report from the American Forest Association, the UNAIDS-Forest Health Project, which analyzed data from the UAPIAS, found that the number and percentage of forests in which Native Americans have lived for at least a decade fell from 42 percent in the early 1980s to 21 percent in 2015.

This is in part due to population growth in the lower 48 states, which also experienced significant population growth over the same time.

Native American communities have also lost access to traditional ways of life and traditional medicines.

These changes are happening because the forests are being used for human use, which can also result in deforestation, fires, and water contamination.


The United States is one of the Most Carbon-Dense Countries In The World Although the United Kingdom is one the most carbon-dense countries in the developed world, the United State is the country that is most carbon intensive, accounting for nearly 30 percent of global greenhouse gas emissions.

The majority of this carbon emissions comes from power plants.

In the U-S., the average U. S. household uses about 4,000 gallons of fuel a day, and the UAW reported that power plants in the country produce more carbon than the total amount of carbon dioxide produced in the entire United Kingdom.


The Environmental Impact of Coal Mining Is Still an Issue Coal mining in the Great Plains region is a significant contributor to global warming.

In 2016, the American Coal Association reported that the mining of coal in the Appalachian region of the U S. contributes more than 40 percent of the nation’s total carbon emissions.


The Federal Government Is Increasing Its Use of Coal Energy In 2017, the Department of Energy reported that its coal power generation capacity reached its highest level since the 1970’s, with 4.4 gigawatts of coal capacity added to its existing coal plants.

The new coal plants were located in Appalachia and Tennessee, and a majority of these new coal-fired plants were completed in the first half of 2018.


The US Forest Service has Not Received a Budget for Forest Restoration The Forest Service (FIS) has not received a budget for its restoration efforts in the American West since 2005, and many of its projects have been delayed by Congress.

This means that most of its restoration activities in the Western United States have been left to the private sector, which has not been able to pay for them.


The FIS Has Increased Its Use Of Firefighting Equipment The FAS has expanded its firefighting equipment to include new firefighting helicopters, tanks, and armored vehicles.