To develop and implement a strategy for monitoring the progress of your collaborative work so you can adjust your opportunities, methods,  expectations, and commitments.
To define the tasks, roles, responsibilities, commitments, and timeframes for agency and community participants.
To identify the collaboration opportunities and methods that best address your values & principles, opportunities, and capacities.
To discover the community trends and agency and community
resources that contribute to or inhibit your collaborative work.
To develop a group understanding of values, principles and results that guide your collaborative work in land management planning and beyond.


Burns, Sam and Richard, Tim, Beyond Scoping

Conley, Alexander and Moote, Margaret, Evaluating Collaborative Natural Resource Management

Daniels, Steven E., Walker, Gregg B., Carroll, Matthew S. and Blatner, Keith A., Using Collaborative Learning I

Dixie & Fishlake National Forests: A Collaborative Process for Forest Plan Revision

Selin, Steven W., Schuett, Michael A. and Carr, Deborah S., Has Collaborative Planning Taken Root in the National Forests?

Walker, Gregg B., and Daniels, Steven E., Basics of Collaborative Learning


Allen, Stewart D., Wickwar, Denise A., Clark, Fred P., Dow, Robert R., Potts, Robert, Snyder, Stephanie A., Values, Beliefs, and Attitudes Technical Guide for Forest Service Land and Resource Management, Planning, and Decision-making

Russell, John C. Ph.D., Adams-Russell, Peggy A., Beliefs Toward National Forest System Lands: The Coronado National Forest


The Utilization of Collaborative Processes in Forest Planning


Tracking Collaboration: Forest Planning and Local Participation on the San Juan National Forest, Colorado