Foresters use forest surveys to obtain information on the condition of the forest and monitor any changes, since there are not only surveys of standing trees, but also surveys after logging as well as forestry surveys aimed at prescribing treatments. In addition, surveys identify the various tree species, establish their age, height and growth rate, and quantify the volumes of wood that are available for harvest. Surveys also provide information on topics such as surface deposits, through the analysis of the topsoil layer’s composition; disturbances, like windfallen wood, diseases and insect pests; and slope classifications.




The area of natural forest land makes projects very labor intensive, resulting in tasks that add time, are tiring and dangerous looking to build ships. In addition, manual estimates are vulnerable to inaccuracies which add to the large costs that ultimately result in net profit.


Drone and sensor technology is being implemented by organizations today to reduce this challenge, but most importantly, making analyzes and decisions supported by accurate data.

    • Operators can efficiently use large areas of land from a single point of view – drastically reducing the need for labor and increasing the time of traditional methods.
    • Lidar and imaging sensors accurately reproduce the fireplace environment in 3D formats such as photogrammetry and point-cloud.
    • Powerful analytic software can extract metrics such as tree height, diameter, volume, and amount.
    • Technology enables repeatability and automation that allows active, precise, and up-to-date monitoring of data.

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