Much of Domtar’s sustainable forestry happens in rural areas. But sometimes the landscape changes dramatically in the 20 years it takes to grow trees to maturity. Urban tree harvesting requires greater communication with the public.
Windsor Mill is sending 95 percent less waste to landfills, thanks to a circular economy that returns beneficial biomaterials to the forest. Find out how the mill uses byproducts to improve its natural resources.
We work hard to use every part of the tree. At Domtar, our responsible forestry practices maximize yield, minimize waste and help preserve the viability of our forests for generations to come. Learn more.
How important is your paper procurement process? The answer, for Bell Canada, is very. Learn how this company incorporated responsibly sourced paper into its overall sustainability policy, with a little help from Domtar.
Our Ashdown Mill uses drone solutions to complete critical forestry tasks, such as monitoring the health of our forests and measuring wood chip piles. Find out how drones help us work quickly, safely and efficiently.
The catastrophic wildfires that have raged in California, British Columbia and elsewhere have reignited the debate over how our society manages forest fires. Should we try to control them or let them burn unchecked?
The National Wild Turkey Federation is working to conserve or enhance more than 4 million acres of wildlife habitat. Domtar is helping spread the word through a two-part television series on the role responsible forestry plays in protecting wildlife.
Domtar’s Windsor Mill owns 400,000 acres of forestland, much of which includes sugar maple trees. Now those trees are being used for maple syrup production in a sweet and sustainable partnership with local syrup manufacturers. Read on.
Who are the people behind the forests that supply Domtar? Meet Randell Ewing Jr., one of many landowners in our network. Learn how the Ewings manage their land sustainably and why certification is important to them.