Mahogany is commercially viable lumber, which is valued for its elegance, resilience, and color, and used for paneling, and making furniture, vessels, musical instruments, and other products.
Because of its biological and commercial characteristics, mahogany has a great potential of becoming the premise for a sustainable tropical forest utilization and control system, applied in the context of acceptable silvicultural processes.
However, conventional schemes of previous and current usage prefer, in most instances, to harvest the best trees, irrespective of reforestation, and subsequent potential growth.
While the obvious benefits of saving the Mahogany tree in India are having more timber and preserving biodiversity, what other applications are available? Can it probably be found that its products would originate from medicines or other useful raw materials? It is certainly useful as timber for different projects of wood-crafting.
Mahogany plantation calls for a mixture of the multi-layered ecosystem, with huge trees, perennial crops, medium shrubs sinuous creepers, and ground-level herbs co-exist in proportion to maintain ecological balance.