Previous Page:
Status of Habitat Elements
Next Page:
Status of Old-forest Birds

Scroll for more

Getting Started

How to Navigate the Report

There are two ways to navigate this report described below. If you are interested in the full report, we encourage you to start from the beginning with Chapter 1: Introduction and simply use the "turn the page" function.

Table of Contents

The Table of Contents is accessed through the "hamburger menu" icon located in the bookmark on the left-hand side of each page. This report is broken down into seven chapters, plus the Executive Summary and Conclusion. From this menu, you can easily navigate to any Chapter/subsection/page in the report, or return to the home page.

An abbreviated version of the Table of Contents is also accessible in the footer, at the bottom of each page.

The arrows at the bottom left-hand of your screen will sequentially take you through the report, page by page. For example, press the right arrow to move from Section 1.1 to Section 1.2. The forward arrow (>) allows you to turn to the next page while the back arrow (<) allows you to return to the previous page.

Information Guide

This icon can be found in the middle of the bookmark located on the left-hand side of each page in this report. It provides the information above on how to navigate through the content. You can access this guide anytime without leaving the current page you’re visiting.

Photo: Wayne Lynch

Chapter 4

Status of Birds

The status of birds associated with old mixedwood and deciduous forests in the Al-Pac FMA area was 90.3% as measured by the Biodiversity Intactness Index.

What you’ll find in this chapter

4.1 Status of Old-forest Birds

Summary of the status of birds associated with old deciduous and mixedwood forests in the Al-Pac FMA area, as well as an assessment of the impacts of different industrial sectors on these species at the local and regional scales..

4.2 Using Harvest and Cumulative Land Use Effects Simulators to Predict Population Change in Canada Warblers

Research spotlight on decision support tools that could be used to manage the cumulative effects of human activities, using Canada Warbler as an example.

Effective Human Footprint

Effective Forestry Footprint


This report is in partnership with