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In Europe, two aspects are of major concern for influencing forest health: (i) forest damage from air pollution (, from natural disturbances), the international timber trade and regional renewable energy production are key drivers for changes to European forest ecosystems at all geographic levels.As the disturbance types are very different, a wide range of indicators of forest health require consideration.Forest health is of major interest for national and international sustainable forest management, decision makers and policy.Forests have short-term effects on local ecosystems and landscapes, balances global carbon stock and influence global climate .An overview of quantitative forest health indicators is presented in Table 1 and are recently published by the 7th FOREST EUROPE Ministerial Conference in October 2015 and applied as a basis for the report “The State of Europe’s Forests” by the United Nations.The development of sustainable strategies for national and international forest management has increased the demand for spatially explicit information at various geographic and management levels.Numerous methods on how to link remote sensing and data availability limit the exploitation of available satellite remote sensing data.To achieve a broad implementation of satellite remote sensing data in forest monitoring and management, a standardization of data, workflows and products is essential and necessary for user acceptance.
While new remote-sensing technologies are able to detect forest data in high quality and large quantity, operational applications are still limited by deficits of sampling data as input is required in order to add value to physical imaging remote sensing observations and possibilities to interlink the forest health assessment with biotic and abiotic factors.
The key focus of the review is a discussion of concept and is designed to bridge gaps of understanding between forestry and remote sensing science community.
Methodological approaches for /remote-sensing implementation are organized and evaluated with respect to qualifying for forest monitoring.
Research gaps and recommendations for standardization of remote-sensing based products are discussed.
Concluding the importance of outstanding organizational work to provide a legally accepted framework for new information products in forestry are highlighted.