The course is divided into five main profiles:
1)explaining the reasons for a multi-level regulatory approach (international, European, national, regional) in order to arrive at an individuality of the "forest good" subject to protection and an autonomous branch of forestry law, such as to entrench one's own professional figures;
2) evaluating which and how many are the impacts of the other branches of environmental law on forestry law (e.g. soil, air, greenhouse gases, hydrogeoligic constraints, villages, etc., waste, EAS, SEA, Habitat, CITES, Natura 2000, etc.);
3)examining the productive and economic components (e.g. agriculture, forestry, trade in forestry products, mining, tourism, etc.);
4) studying the legal nature and expertise that new specialized professionals must possess, also in relation to other professionals (e.g. judicial police, civil protection, etc.) to protect and control the "forest good" (and the terms legally assimilated as forest, forest), their administrative organization, functions and competences;
5)possible unlawful and criminal conduct capable of harming the "forest good".