Yes, the same. We also have an action plan in this commune, there being lots of forest and pinus sylvestris (Scots pine) that dear old Boney introduced for cheap building wood is badly infected. However, the processionary caterpillars infect oaks, hornbeam, sweet chestnut and other trees I forget. Do not let anybody convince you it is pine only, they may well mainly infest pine but they are also most noticeable against the dark green needles. They are less visible in heavy deciduous woodland. I know because I have taken part in clearing them last year.
Recording of infestations by a rough count of how many nests are visible, the exact location and whether they are only on pines but whether also on oaks is the starting point. That is what I was doing with hunt members in the forest. If the infestation is serious aerial spraying of bacillus thuringienses something or other (btk) is done in early spring. It gets about 60% of the caterpillars. They are starting to use nematodes in some places. They are the most numerous multicellular animals in the world. A random handful of soil contains several thousand of the microscopic worms. Anyway, they infest and kill off dormant caterpillars by eating them. Otherwise, and what was mainly done here, was putting a large, thick paper bag over each cluster, binding it closed tight, cutting the branch then careful removing it to the ground. It requires an overall that is totally closed, very heavy work gloves, head covering with something like a visor of the kind used cutting wood or strimming. When they get to ground level, they are then put into a second bag which is taken to a place where a fire has been prepared and then burned. I was at ground level doing that last task a couple of times. We moved about 400 clusters but there were plenty more.