Firewood Articles

  • How to improve the effect of compost

    Although compost has the advantages of rich nutrient content and loose soil, it also has the disadvantages of low effective content and slow fertilizer effect. How to improve the compost efficiency? It has been proved that proper mixing of fertilizer in compost can not only effectively prevent the volatilization of fertilizer effect, but also make the fertilizer effect multiply. Compost is ...

  • The Way A Rice Hull Charcoal Making Machine Could Help You Save Money

    When grains are harvested, there is nearly always plenty of leftover waste materials. Not merely are there any the stalks of the plants to take into account, but nearly every grain has a hull, or husk, that hard outer shell that protects the inner grain kernel. While small in dimensions, they soon add up to countless a lot of waste annually. Just rice hulls alone are over millions of a lot of ...

  • Horizontal mixer with reliable quality and favorable price

    When the horizontal mixer is working and mixing, the materials in the mixer are subject to the action of two rotors in opposite directions, and are in compound motion. On the one hand, the animal materials in the paddle belt rotate anticlockwise along the inner wall of the machine slot, on the other hand, the animal materials turn left and right, and in the weight-loss area of the shape of the ...

  • Hud-Son Forest Equipment Circle Brute Firewood Processor

    The Hud-Son Forest Equipment Circle Brute Firewood Processor is our newest firewood processor and it’s built with even more production in mind. It’s the improved, bigger, and better version of our already successful Brute processor. The circle blade offers increased speed and a strong tolerance of cutting dirty logs. The blade has interchangeable teeth and required no bar oil. ...


    By Hud-Son Forest Equipment

  • New Technology of Cassava Flour Equipment and Cassava Flour Production Process

    Tapioca flour is also called cassava powder, which is in the form of powder. Unlike tapioca starch, it is the processing of all cassava roots, retaining the nutrient content of cassava, and the nutrition is more comprehensive than tapioca starch. Tapioca flour is mainly consumed. The cassava flour ...

  • Briquetting of Biomass: How to Make Best Use of Waste?

    Do you know that proper management of waste from different kinds of agricultural operations can contribute in a significant way. You must have heard the saying ‘waste not want not’. It has been observed that proper management of waste from different kinds of agricultural operations can add up in a particular way. The waste management helps to create a healthy environment not for man ...


    By Jay Khodiyar Machine Tools

  • The 11 most important forests in the world

    You might not think of eastern Australia as one of the hot spots of global deforestation. But it ranks right up there with the Amazon and Sumatra in a new report by WWF highlighting key areas of focus for efforts to protect forestlands around the world. Forests are of particular importance to global efforts to maintain a healthy environment because they contain much of the world’s ...


    By Ensia

  • Soy Cultivation in South America

    The expansion of soy bean Soy cultivation has shown an increasing expansion throughout Argentina, Brazil, Bolivia and Paraguay, in the last decade. This remarkable increase is explained by its economical importance in the region, and as a consequence, it is difficult to regulate its progress and attenuate its potential socio-environmental impacts. In 2012, in these 4 countries the ...


    By Wetlands International

  • A Decade After Asian Tsunami, New Forests Protect the Coast

    The tsunami that struck Indonesia in 2004 obliterated vast areas of Aceh province. But villagers there are using an innovative microcredit scheme to restore mangrove forests and other coastal ecosystems that will serve as a natural barrier against future killer waves and storms. On the day that the Indian Ocean tsunami hit his village a decade ago, fisherman Hajamuddin was at sea. It was ...


    By Wetlands International

  • Basket weavers case study

    The fragile ecosystem of the area is surrounded by poor farming communities whose lifestyles often impact negatively on the ecosystem, especially due to harvesting of trees for firewood. One of the major challenges facing the district is the persistent and increasing incidence of poverty.32% of adults in this district live below food poverty level, and 26% below absolute poverty. In addition to ...


    By co2balance UK Ltd

  • Child carers case study

    The more time we spend on the ground visiting the villages, the clearer it becomes. In every home we meet incredible people who are caring for and cooking for large families. These people in particular women have spoken about the positive impacts our stoves have had on their lives, and even on the lives of their young girls who would otherwise be out in the field collecting ...


    By co2balance UK Ltd

  • Safeguarding the forest case study

    The Aberdares region contains a rich diversity of vegetation. There are several ancient forests in the region like Kereita Forest which is at the core of the project area; this forest is at the southern-most end of the Aberdare range and several kilometres from Kimende, the local centre of population and shopping centre. This forest is credited with the largest scale of destruction related to ...


    By co2balance UK Ltd

  • Full Planet, Empty Plates: Chapter 2. The Ecology of Population Growth

    Throughout most of human existence, population growth has been so slow as to be imperceptible within a single generation. Reaching a global population of 1 billion in 1804 required the entire time since modern humans appeared on the scene. To add the second billion, it took until 1927, just over a century. Thirty-three years later, in 1960, world population reached 3 billion. Then the pace sped ...


    By Earth Policy Institute

  • Book Byte: We Can Reforest the Earth

    Protecting the 10 billion acres of remaining forests on earth and replanting many of those already lost are both essential for restoring the earth’s health. Since 2000, the earth’s forest cover has shrunk by 13 million acres each year, with annual losses of 32 million acres far exceeding the regrowth of 19 ...


    By Earth Policy Institute

  • How Much Will it Cost to Save Our Economy’s Foundation?

    During the past two summers, Pakistan was hit with catastrophic floods. The record flooding in the late summer of 2010 was the most devastating natural disaster in Pakistan’s history. The media coverage reported torrential rains as the cause, but there is much more to the story. When Pakistan was created in 1947, some 30 percent of the landscape was covered by forests. Now it is 4 percent. ...


    By Earth Policy Institute

  • How can we create jobs, reduce food prices and boost economies?

    The fate of heads of state across the globe is tied in large part to their ability to ensure employment, economic growth, and access to cheap food and clean water. Rising food prices have helped topple dictators across the Middle East. Europe, the United States, Japan and other major economies are spending trillions of dollars to restore growth and jobs. Too often, efforts to address ...

  • Protecting and restoring forests

    Protecting the earth’s nearly 4 billion hectares of remaining forests and replanting those already lost are both essential for restoring the earth’s health, an important foundation for the new economy. Reducing rainfall runoff and the associated flooding and soil erosion, recycling rainfall inland, and restoring aquifer recharge depend on simultaneously reducing pressure on forests and on ...


    By Earth Policy Institute

  • Shrinking forests: The many costs

    In early December 2004, Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo 'ordered the military and police to crack down on illegal logging, after flash floods and landslides, triggered by rampant deforestation, killed nearly 340 people,' according to news reports. Fifteen years earlier, in 1989, the government of Thailand announced a nationwide ban on tree cutting following severe flooding and the ...


    By Earth Policy Institute

  • Cooking under the sun

    A $6 cardboard box that uses solar power to cook food, sterilise water and could help 3 billion poor people cut greenhouse gases, has won a $75,000 prize for ideas to fight global warming.The 'Kyoto Box', named after the United Nations’ Kyoto Protocol that seeks to cut emissions of greenhouse gases, is aimed at billions of people who use firewood to cook.The cooker uses the greenhouse effect to ...


    By GLOBE SERIES

  • When population growth and resource availability collide

    As land and water become scarce, competition for these vital resources intensifies within societies, particularly between the wealthy and those who are poor and dispossessed. The shrinkage of life-supporting resources per person that comes with population growth is threatening to drop the living standards of millions of people below the survival level, leading to potentially unmanageable social ...


    By Earth Policy Institute

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