There are 155 United States National Forests in 41 states. Each National Forest is under the supervision of USDA - Forest Service and composed of several ranger districts. The person in charge of a national forest is called the forest supervisor. The district rangers from the districts within a forest work for the forest supervisor. The headquarters of a national forest is called the supervisor's office. This level coordinates activities between districts, allocates the budget, and provides technical support to each district.
The state of Alabama has 4 National Forests - the Conecuh, Talladega, Tuskegee, and William B. Bankhead National Forest.
The state of Alaska has 2 National Forests - the Chugach and Tongass National Forest.
The state of Alaska has 6 National Forests - the Apache-Sitgreaves, Coconino, Coronado, Kaibab, Prescott and Tonto National Forests.
The state of Alaska has 2 National Forests - the Ouachita and Ozark-St. Francis National Forest.
The state of California has 17 National Forests - the Angeles, Cleveland, Eldorado, Inyo, Klamath, Lassen, Los Padres, Mendocino, Modoc, Plumas, San Bernardino, Sequoia, Shasta-Trinity, Sierra, Six Rivers, Stanislaus and Tahoe National Forest.
The state of Colorado has 11 National Forests - the Arapaho, Grand Mesa, Gunnison, Pike, Rio Grande, Roosevelt, Routt, San Isabel, San Juan, Uncompahgre and White River National Forest.
The state of Florida has 3 National Forests - the Apalachicola, Ocala, and Osceola National Forest.
The state of Georgia has 2 National Forests - the Oconee and Chattahoochee National Forest.
The state of Idaho and panhandle has 13 National Forests - the Boise, Caribou, Challis, Clearwater, Coeur d'Alene, Kaniksu, St. Joe, Nez Perce, Payette, Salmon, Sawtooth and Targhee National Forest.
The state of Illinois has 1 National Forest - the Shawnee National Forest.