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The logo of the Forest Management Bureau has a green circle representing unity in the Bureau in providing quality Philippine Forestry Service since its institution in 1987.

The hands inside the circle represent the different stakeholders that depend on the health and vitality of forests and the ecosystem services they provide. The hands have different shades of brown which show the diversity of stakeholders. Hands are raised with open palms to symbolize willingness and readiness of the government and various stakeholders to work together for the development of forestlands and watersheds. It is also an appeal to the citizenry to take the initiative in the protection and conservation of the remaining forests.

The hands topped with leaves form five trees that symbolize multiple benefits from ecosystem services provided by forests: protection, production, environmental, social, and cultural. Alongside the trees, the name of the Bureau is a reminder of its goal to sustain the diversity of forest ecosystem services for all Filipinos by harnessing forestry science for sustainable development.

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Global Objectives on Forest
On 20 January, 2017, during the UN Forum on Forests, 197 Member States reached agreement on the first UN Strategic Plan for Forests that provides an ambitious vision for global forests in 2030. This plan will significantly improve the outlook for the world’s forests, including a target that would expand the world’s forests by 120 million hectares - an area about the size of South Africa - by 2030.
“Agriculture, forestry and fisheries contribute massively to achieving the Sustainable Development Goals… Forests and sustainable management of forests are core aspects of SDG15 and its targets. |more|
UN Forest Instrument: A Framework For Implementing Sustainable Forest Management
As a framework for implementing sustainable forest management, the UN Forest Instrument includes a set of 25 National Policies and Measures, which are designed to bring the country closer to the goal of achieving sustainably managed forest ecosystems all over the archipelago. Although on voluntary basis, each member state of UNFF is responsible for the sustainable management of its forests and enforcement of its forest-related laws. Importantly, in addition to the Government’s forest service units, all relevant stakeholders including local government units (LGU), local and indigenous communities, and non-governmental, civil society, academe, and media organizations will be involved through transparent, participatory constructive engagements, dialogues, and consultations. |more|
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