Robert R. Williams CF, RPF

With over 30 years of experience, Mr. Williams has a unique understanding and expertise in the field of Forest Resource Management. He is responsible for the on-ground management of 60,000 acres of forestland throughout New Jersey, Maryland and Pennsylvania.

His areas of expertise include forest management planning, wildlife management plans, Atlantic white cedar restoration, wild fire management and hazard reduction, timber sales, appraisals and forest policy.

Mr. Williams has assisted in the development of NJ Department of Environmental Protection’s (NJDEP) Forestry Best Management Practices, the Pinelands National Reserve Forestry Standards and several municipal forestry ordinances. Mr. Williams has developed and implemented the largest forest plan on private lands in New Jersey.

Mr. Williams has produced a video documentary entitled 'A Working Forest' that promotes the benefits of sustainable forest management practices.  Check out his website and get yourself a DVD video it is worth it.

In addition to his professional work, Mr. Williams has spoken before many groups throughout the tri-state area on forest policy issues.

Registrations

  • New Jersey Approved Forester
  • Registered Professional Forester, State of Maryland
  • Certified Forester, Society of American Foresters
  • Professional Wetland Scientist, Society of Wetland Scientists

  


Contact Robert R. Williams CF, RPF

Land Dimensions
Vice President, Forestry Operations
6 East High Street
Glassboro, NJ  08028
Phone: 856.307.7800
Fax: 856.307.7805

 Visit Website

 

Service Area

Statewide service provider in:
  • New Jersey


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4 Introductory articles were found for Robert R. Williams CF, RPF

pdf An American Land Ethic: Protecting the Family Farm

pdf Atlantic White Cedar, Regenerating a globally threatened forest ecosystem

By: Robert R. Williams

Atlantic white cedar (Chamaecyparis thyoides) is found along the Atlantic and Gulf coasts of the United States from Maine to Florida and west to Mississippi. Historically, this species has been a very valuable timber species and remains so today. Over the last three centuries, the area occupied by Atlantic white cedar has declined drastically, and it’s now classified as a globally threatened forest ecosystem, and its decline continues. Hurricanes, flooding, wildland fires, natural plant succession and sea level rise all continue to affect a decline in the overall acreage of this important wetland forest ecosystem.

... Read More »

pdf Species Exterpation

pdf Species Exterpation: Local Wildlife Extinction Southern New Jersey "Pine Chickens" Ruffed Grouse