sfi Sustainable Forestry Initiative

Find Qualified loggers

*JUST CREATED* - Online SFI Continuing Education courses through MSU!
Follow the links below:
Instructions: https://www.canr.msu.edu/fbic/uploads/SFI%20Online%20Logger%20Training%20Refresher.pdf
Use this link with your smartphone: https://www.canr.msu.edu/fbic/logger-training
Video Tutorial - How to create an account: https://vimeo.com/298464591
Video Tutorial - How to navigate the course: https://vimeo.com/410861485
Contact me with any comments or questions. - Scott Robbins  906-250-5027



CPR and First Aid Training is required by MIOSHA

MATSIF Class schedule.

Tuesday August 4th in Cadillac

Wednesday August 5th in Gaylord

Thursday August 6th in Newberry

The classes are for MAT members. For non-MATSIF member the cost would be $85 and members pay $50 

Contact Brian 906-291-0121


The Sustainable Forestry Initiative® (SFI®) has been working to make a positive difference in Michigan's vast forests since 1995. The SFI program in Michigan works to support responsible forest practices, wood procurement and harvesting throughout Michigan.

Collectively, SFI Inc. and SFI Program Participants:

  • Train thousands of loggers and foresters
  • Provide forestry information and support to family forest owners
  • Apply SFI principles on more than five million of acres of SFI Program Participant lands in Michigan
  • Use responsible wood procurement practices that
    conform to the SFI standard
  • Provide assurance to customers and consumers that
    the forest and paper products they purchase, are from
    sustainably managed forests.
Logger + Trainee Database

The SFI training program was developed to satisfy the wood-procurement and harvesting requirements of the many SFI-certified wood purchasing companies in Michigan. SFE training consists of core and continuing education (CE) training. This database can be checked by foresters who work for SFI-certified companies.

Find Qualified Loggers
Facts About Forestry
Do we need trees for oxygen?

No. Compared to the oxygen reserves in the atmosphere, trees produce a very tiny amount. Considering all the vegetation on the Earth, trees also don't contribute much. The oceans produce far more oxygen than trees. Remember that the purpose of photosynthesis is not to produce oxygen, but to produce sugars.