Picked this off a Southern Hemisphere Forest Science List...
*2011-09-04**NRMI: NATURAL RESOURCE MONITORING ITEMS OF INTEREST*
This Issue: */Agroforestry Systems (Part 2 of 2) /*and Some Other Good Things
*AGROFORESTRY SYSTEMS (Part 2 of 2)//--*Back in March, I wrote,/"I have been asked to update an article on agroforestry. I am especially interested in any new innovative techniques, inventories, or research on the subject that has taken place since 2000." /Some of the following may be of interest to you.//My deepest thanks to the following for their helpful suggestions: Piermaria Corona (University of Tuscia), Mike Underwood(University of KwaZulu-Natal), Michelle.Gauthier (FAO), and August Temu (ICRAF). Cheers. Gyde.//
Mead, Donald J. 2009. *The current status and potential of agroforestry in New Zealand. *XIII Congreso Forestal Mundial Buenos Aires, Argentina, 18-23 Octubre 2009.http://www.cfm2009.org/es/programapost/trabajos/The_current_status_and_potential.pdf.
MIT. 2011? *Desert Agriculture and Agroforestry.* Mission 2014 -- Feeding the world. Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) *http://12.000.scripts.mit.edu/mission2014/solutions/desert-agriculture-and-agroforestry. *
Palma JHN, et al. 2007.*Modelling environmental benefits of silvoarable agroforestry in Europe.* Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment 119: 320-334.https://dspace.lib.cranfield.ac.uk/bitstream/1826/3329/1/Modelling%20environmental%20benefits%20of%20silvoarable%20agroforestry%20in%20Europe-2007.pdf.
Powell, George W. 2011. *Top Agroforestry Enterprise Ideas for 2011.* AgForInsight.com. 7 January 2011. *http://www.agforinsight.com/?p=323*
Steffan-Dewenter, I. et al. 2007. *Tradeoffs between income, biodiversity, and ecosystem functioning during tropical rainforest conversion and agroforestry intensification.* PNAS Early Edition. March 9, 2007. http://news.mongabay.com/2007/0305-sulawesi.html
This is a great book: Edible Forest Gardens, by Dave Jacke http://amzn.to/p7pDwj Edible Forest Gardens is a groundbreaking two-volume work that spells out and explores the key concepts of forest ecology and applies them to the needs of natural gardeners in temperate climates. Volume I lays out the vision of the forest garden and explains the basic ecological principles that make it work. In Volume II, Dave Jacke and Eric Toensmeier move on to practical considerations:concrete ways to design, establish, and maintain your own forest garden. Along the way they present case studies and examples, as well as tables, illustrations, and a uniquely valuable "plant matrix" that lists hundreds of the best edible and useful species.
He is currently writing a book on Coppice Agroforestry. I hope it comes out soon.