A Potential Fast Growing Tree for Agroforestry and Carbon Sequestration in India: Anthocephalus cadamba (Roxb.) Miq.
American Journal of Agriculture and Forestry
Volume 2, Issue 6, November 2014, Pages: 296-301
Received: Nov. 24, 2014;
Accepted: Dec. 9, 2014;
Published: Dec. 19, 2014
Views 2890 Downloads 507
Arvind Bijalwan, Indian Institute of Forest management (IIFM), Nehru Nagar, Bhopal-462 003, M.P., India
Manmohan J. R. Dobriyal, Department of Silviculture and Agroforestry, ASPEE College of Horticulture and Forestry, Navsari Agricultural University, Navsari - 396 450, Gujarat, India
Bhartiya J. K., Saranda Forest Division, Chaiwasa, Jharkhand, India
Follow on us
Anthocephalus cadamba commonly known as Kadamb tree In India is a large tropical tree with straight cylindrical bole belongs to family Rubiaceae. A. cadamba tree is fast growing in nature and can grow in different parts of India. Considering the high demand of wood in India; A. cadamba is one of the promising and potential trees, being grown on the farm land in the form of Agroforestry. The wood of A. cadamba is multipurpose in nature having white to creamy white and straight grain with fine to medium texture wood which is used in variety of services such as ply-wood, pencil making, match splints, pulp wood for paper, packing cases, toys, wooden shoes, flooring, carving and crates etc. The fast decomposition rate of A. cadamba is also make it more compatible for the emerging agroforestry systems in various parts of India and considered to be very useful tree in agroforestry and Carbon Sequestration.
Anthocephalus Cadamba, Agroforestry, Productivity, Fast Growing, Plantation, Carbon Sequestration, Intercropping
To cite this article
Manmohan J. R. Dobriyal,
Bhartiya J. K.,
A Potential Fast Growing Tree for Agroforestry and Carbon Sequestration in India: Anthocephalus cadamba (Roxb.) Miq., American Journal of Agriculture and Forestry.
Vol. 2, No. 6,
2014, pp. 296-301.
Luna, R.K. 1996. Plantation trees, IBD Publisher, Dehradun, India.
Annon, 1985. Troup’s Silviculture of Indian Trees. Vol VI. Controller of Publications, Delhi.
Osmaston, F.C. 1927. Nursery and plantation Notes of Bihar and Orissa. Governmanr Printing.
Champion, H. G. and Seth, S. K. 1968. A Revised Survey of Forest Types of India, Govt. of India Press, New Delhi, p. 404.
Martawijaya, A., Kartasujana, I., Mandang, Y.I., Prawira, S.A. and Kadir, K. 1989 Atlas kayu Indonesia Jilid II. Pusat Penelitian dan Pengembangan Hasil Hutan, Bogor, Indonesia.
Venator,C.R et al. 1972. Extraction and germination of Cadamb seed. Research Note. No. ITF14. Institute of Tropical Forestry, Puerto Rico.
Singh, S.P. and Lal, P. 1982. Effect of different spacing treatments on yield from Anthocephalus chinensis plantations. Indian Forester, 108 (12): 734-740.
Rai, S.N. and Sarma, C.R. 1991. Effect of planting spacement on diameter growth of Anthocephalus chinensis. Indian Forester, 117 (12): 1029-1031.
Troup, R.S. 1921. Silviculture of Indian trees. Clarendon Press, Oxford.
Ghosh, R.C. 1977. Handbook of Afforestation Techniques. Controller of Publication, Delhi.
Guhathakurtha, P. and Banerjee, A.K. 1970. The rate of growth of some species in North Bengal. West Bengal Forest Department.
Soerianegara, I. and Lemmens, R.H.M.J. 1993 Plant resources of South-east Asia 5 (1): Timber trees: Major commercial timbers. Pudoc Scientific Publishers, Wageningen, Netherlands.
Singh TP (2003) Potential of Farm Forestry in Carbon Sequestration. Indian Forester 129: 839-843.
Lubis, Muhammad Ripqi 2014. Turmeric (Curcuma Domestica Val.) Plants Under Agroforestry Stands Jabon (Anthocephalus Cadamba Miq.), M.Sc. Thesis- IBP Bogor Agricultural University, http://repository.ipb.ac.id/handle/123456789/68365.