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Luckert, Marty

Bio

Marty Luckert is a professor in the Department of Resource Economics and Environmental Sociology at the University of Alberta. He specializes in forest and natural resource, policy and economics. He has worked domestically and abroad on natural resource management and development issues. His expertise includes forest tenure policy, biofuels, land use change, and livelihoods in developing countries. Marty has served on numerous forest and natural resource policy committees across Canada and internationally.  

Publications, Activities, and Awards

  • Can energy crops compete with agriculture? A real options approach to landowner returns
  • Can energy crops compete with traditional agriculture? A real options approach to landowner returns
  • Can energy crops compete with traditional agriculture? A real options approach to landowner returns
  • Co-movement of Prices Between Biofuel Co-products in Canada: Ethanol, Electricity, and Pellets
  • Economic and Policy Considerations for Biomass Energy
  • Establishing hybrid poplar plantations in western Canada for biofuel feedstock and carbon offsets: A forest-level financial analysis
  • Forestry footprints associated with providing harvesting residues for a lignocellulosic biorefinery in Alberta
  • Growing hybrid poplar in western Canada for use as a biofuel feedstock: A financial analysis of coppice and single-stem management
  • Investment decisions and policy analysis
  • Investment Decisions and Policy Analysis
  • Potential biorefinery sites based on agricultural residues in Alberta: A GIS-based approach with feedstock variability
  • Potential Ethanol Biorefinery Sites in Alberta Based on Agricultural Residues
  • Prospects for second-generation ethanol in Canada
  • Unleasing Canada‚Äôs Biomass Energy Potential
  • Variability of Biofuel Feedstock from Agricultural Residues in Alberta
  • What ethanol prices would induce growers to switch from agriculture to poplar in Alberta?: A multiple options approach
  • Your Energy Technology in the Real World: Methods for assessing the economic and system-wide impacts of energy transition