The primary focus of forest management is to create productive, viable forest stock with a considerable proportion of coniferous high-quality timber. Pine timber is produced for carpentry purposes, while spruce is used for construction purposes. The timber should preferably be processed by a locally established sawmill industry.

By actively influencing the local natural conditions, an increased amount of deciduous forest stock can be achieved. The percentage of deciduous trees in mainly coniferous forests is increased through planned, deliberate action when clearing and thinning the woodland.

Suitable parts of the woodland have been selected for natural development, in order to preserve the natural processes which are typical for longer periods of forest continuity. The specific natural environment, which is created by human and cultural influences on the landscape, should be maintained. As a part of this, we aim to retain the open landscape with its distinctive elements of wooded pastures.

The landscape should be able to sustain a large population of cloven-hoofed animals, without impairing the conditions for increased biological diversity. This is done through active wildlife management in which hunting, feeding and efficient allocation of wildlife are useful tools.