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Registros recuperados: 22
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IDENTIFYING APPROPRIATE GERMPLASM FOR PARTICIPATORY BREEDING: AN EXAMPLE FROM THE CENTRAL VALLEYS OF OAXACA, MEXICO AgEcon
Bellon, Mauricio R.; Smale, Melinda; Aguirre, Alfonso; Taba, Suketoshi; Aragon, Flavio; Diaz, Jaime; Castro, Humberto.
Identifying the appropriate germplasm to be improved is a key component of any participatory breeding effort because of its implications for impacts on social welfare and genetic diversity. This paper describes a method developed to select a subset of 17 populations for a participatory breeding project from a set of 152 maize landraces. The larger set of landraces was collected in order to characterize, for conservation purposes, the maize diversity present in the Central Valleys of Oaxaca, Mexico. The method combines data representing the perspectives of both men and women members of farm households and those of genetic resources specialists, including professional plant breeders, gene bank managers, and social scientists. The different perspectives...
Tipo: Working or Discussion Paper Palavras-chave: Mexico; Oaxaca; Maize; Zea mays; Land race; Germplasm conservation; Plant breeding; Selecting; Innovation adoption; Social welfare; Welfare economics; On farm research; Participatory research; Farm Management.
Ano: 2000 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/46524
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Adapting to Climate Change: Social-Ecological Resilience in a Canadian Western Arctic Community Ecology and Society
Berkes, Fikret; University of Manitoba; berkes@cc.umanitoba.ca; Jolly, Dyanna; University of Manitoba; dyjolly@ihug.co.nz.
Human adaptation remains an insufficiently studied part of the subject of climate change. This paper examines the questions of adaptation and change in terms of social-ecological resilience using lessons from a place-specific case study. The Inuvialuit people of the small community of Sachs Harbour in Canada's western Arctic have been tracking climate change throughout the 1990s. We analyze the adaptive capacity of this community to deal with climate change. Short-term responses to changes in land-based activities, which are identified as coping mechanisms, are one component of this adaptive capacity. The second component is related to cultural and ecological adaptations of the Inuvialuit for life in a highly variable and uncertain environment; these...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Social-ecological systems; Sustainability science; Arctic; Canadian North; Inuit; Inuvialuit; Adaptive strategies; Climate change; Community-based research; Coping mechanisms; Human ecology; Participatory research; Participatory research; Resilience; Social-ecological systems.
Ano: 2001
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Delivering the Goods: Scaling out Results of Natural Resource Management Research Ecology and Society
Harrington, Larry; International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center (CIMMYT); l.harrington@cgiar.org; White, Jeffrey; ; j.white@cgiar.org; Grace, Peter; Sinclair Knight Merz, Brisbane, Australia; pgrace@skm.com.au; Hodson, David; ; d.hodson@cgiar.org; Hartkamp, Agnes Dewi; Product Organisation Grains, Seeds and Pulses, The Hague, Netherlands; d.hartkamp@wisint.org; Vaughan, Christopher; CO MET Directorate of Environmental Affairs, Namibia; kit@africaonline.com.na; Meisner, Craig; ; cmeisner@bttb.net.bd.
To help integrated natural resource management (INRM) research "deliver the goods" for many of the world's poor over a large area and in a timely manner, the authors suggest a problem-solving approach that facilitates the scaling out of relevant agricultural practices. They propose seven ways to foster scaling out: (1) develop more attractive practices and technologies through participatory research (2) balance supply-driven approaches with resource user demands, (3) use feedback to redefine the research agenda, (4) encourage support groups and networks for information sharing, (5) facilitate negotiation among stakeholders, (6) inform policy change and institutional development, and (7) make sensible use of information management tools, including models...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Mexico; South Asia; Southern Africa; Conservation tillage; Diffusion of research; Environments; Geographic information systems; Natural resource management; Participatory research; Scaling out; Simulation models; Technology transfer.
Ano: 2001
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THE BLENDING OF PARTICIPATORY RESEARCH AND QUANTITATIVE METHODS: WEALTH STATUS, GENDER AND THE ADOPTION OF IMPROVED FALLOWS IN ZAMBIA AgEcon
Franzel, Steven Charles; Phiri, Donald; Mafongoya, Paramu; Jere, Isaac; Katanga, Roza; Phiri, Stanslous.
Although there is increasing emphasis on targeting of improved technology towards poor and female farmers, few adoption studies assess the uptake of new practices by these groups in a comprehensive manner. In this study, community members used the wealth ranking method to identify the different wealth groups in their communities, to determine each household's wealth status, and to assess the association of wealth and different types of households with the planting of improved tree fallows, a practice for improving crop yields. There were no significant differences between the proportions of women and men planting improved fallows nor were there differences between single women and female heads of households who were married. There was some evidence of...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Adoption; Agroforestry; Participatory research; Sesbania sesban; Research and Development/Tech Change/Emerging Technologies.
Ano: 2003 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/25812
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The Relation Between Income and Hunting in Tropical Forests: an Economic Experiment in the Field Ecology and Society
Cardenas, Juan Camilo; Universidad de los Andes; jccarden@uniandes.edu.co.
Hunting in tropical forests is both a major cause of biodiversity loss and an important food source for millions of people. A question with important policy implications is how changes in income level affect how much people hunt. This study, which was carried out in an indigenous community in the Amazon, explored the relation between income and consumption of wild meat using an economic experiment in the form of a lottery, and involved the local people, not only as experimental subjects, but also in the interpretation of results. The results suggested that an increase in steady employment, rather than in income alone, may lead to the substitution of non-hunted foods for wild meat. The kind of social learning that participation in this type of economic...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Amazon; Economic development; Experimental economics; Hunting; Income; Lottery; Participatory research; Tropical forest; Wild meat.
Ano: 2006
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Participatory policy evaluation as an innovative method to improve processes of sustainable rural development AgEcon
Bocher, Michael.
This paper presents an innovative process-orientated self-evaluation method regarding sustainable rural development processes, developed by the University of Göttingen in cooperation with rural actors and a consultant. This method, which is also available online, can be employed by rural development initiatives in order to manage their own work successfully. The paper presents the general evaluation research design and the computer-based method for the self-evaluation of regional development initiatives. It also discuses the potential problems of such a participatory research design which emerged through important empirical findings
Tipo: Journal Article Palavras-chave: Sustainable rural development; LEADER+; Policy-evaluation; Germany; Participatory research; Methodology; Community/Rural/Urban Development; Research Methods/ Statistical Methods.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/44106
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Pathways Into and Out of Poverty and the Role of Livestock in the Peruvian Andes AgEcon
Kristjanson, Patricia; Krishna, Anirudh; Radeny, Maren; Kuan, Judith.
In many rural areas, livestock are a critical asset for poor households, acting as a bank account, insurance policy and a source of income. Research methods leading to a better understanding of the role of livestock in household poverty dynamics are scarce, however, and are needed for better formulation of targeted pro-poor policies and interventions in regions where livestock are a key element of rural livelihood strategies. We utilized multiple methods, including Stages of Progress and household surveys, giving us a combination of qualitative and quantitative results. We examined how, over the last 10 and 25 years, households have moved into and out of poverty in 40 rural communities in two different highland regions of Peru, and explored in-depth the...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Participatory research; Poverty; Stages of Progress; Livestock; Livelihoods; Food Security and Poverty; Livestock Production/Industries.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/25451
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On the Uneven Distribution of Innovative Capabilities and Why That Matters for Research, Extension and Development Policies AgEcon
Ekboir, Javier M.; Munoz, Manrrubio; Aguilar, Jorge; Mendel, Roberto Rendon; Muniz, Jose G. Garcia; Cardenas, J. Reyes Altamirano.
Agricultural development policies and programs, including extension and support for innovation, implicitly assume that the whole target population has the ability to innovate. Recent research in neuroscience, education, social sciences and psychology has shown that innovative capabilities are distributed very unevenly. We explored the distribution of innovative capabilities and the ability to integrate a technological package in a sample of commercial lemon producers in Mexico. We have found that the ability to explore new techniques is different from the ability to integrate an efficient production and commercial package. The ability to explore follows an exponential distribution while integration of the package follows a bimodal distribution. The ability...
Tipo: Working or Discussion Paper Palavras-chave: Innovation; Exploration; Participatory research; Creativity; Absorptive capabilities; Research and Development/Tech Change/Emerging Technologies.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/56126
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AS INOVAÇÔES TÉCNICAS NA TRANSIÇÂO AGROECOLÒGICA: O CASO DA ASSOCIAÇÂO DOS AGRICULTORES ECOLOGISTAS DE IPÊ E ANTÔNIO PRADO (AECIA) AgEcon
Moura, Luciane D. De; Diesel, Vivien.
A questão da constituição de uma estratégia adequada para a promoção da inovação constitui um dos elementos-chave para os atores sociais comprometidos com os processos de transição agroecológica. Embora do ponto de vista propositivo encontrem-se referências relativamente consolidadas, há pouco conhecimento sobre a configuração que assume o sistema de informação e conhecimento local que sustenta a transição agroecológica em experiências concretas. Nesse sentido, o presente trabalho propõe-se a investigar esta problemática no âmbito de atuação da Associação de Agricultores Ecologistas de Ipê e Antônio Prado (AECIA), no RS, recorrendo a consulta à documentos e outros estudos, observação participante e entrevistas à agentes de ongs e agricultores. Os...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Agricultura sustentável; Agricultura familiar; Inovações; Experimentação participativa; Sustainable agriculture; Smallholders; Innovations; Participatory research; Research and Development/Tech Change/Emerging Technologies.
Ano: 2008 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/107927
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Reconciling Social and Biological Needs in an Endangered Ecosystem: the Palouse as a Model for Bioregional Planning Ecology and Society
Donovan, Shannon M; University of Idaho; shannon_donovan@yahoo.com; Looney, Chris; University of Idaho; clooney@vandals.uidaho.edu; Hanson, Thor; University of Idaho; thor@rockisland.com; Wulfhorst, J. D.; University of Idaho; jd@uidaho.edu; Eigenbrode, Sanford D; University of Idaho; sanforde@uidaho.edu; Jennings, Michael; The Nature Conservancy; mjennings@tnc.org; Johnson-Maynard, Jodi; University of Idaho; jmaynard@uidaho.edu.
The Palouse region of southeastern Washington State and an adjacent portion of northern Idaho is a working landscape dominated by agricultural production, with less than 1% of the original bunchgrass prairie remaining. Government agencies and conservation groups have begun efforts to conserve Palouse prairie remnants, but they lack critical information about attitudes and perceptions among local landowners toward biological conservation. Knowledge about the location and condition of native biological communities also remains sparse. Using a bioregional approach, we integrated data collected through biological surveys and social interviews to investigate relationships between biologically and socially meaningful aspects of the landscape. We combined GIS...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Landscape; Participatory research; Spatial mapping; Biodiversity; Conservation; Private lands.
Ano: 2009
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A Framework for Clarifying “Participation” in Participatory Research to Prevent its Rejection for the Wrong Reasons Ecology and Society
Barreteau, Olivier; Cemagref UMR G-EAU; olivier.barreteau@cemagref.fr; Bots, Pieter W. G.; Delft University of Technology; p.w.g.bots@tudelft.nl; Daniell, Katherine A; Australian National University; katherine.daniell@gmail.com.
Participatory research relies on stakeholder inputs to obtain its acclaimed benefits of improved social relevance, validity, and actionability of research outcomes. We focus here on participatory research in the context of natural resource management. Participants’ acceptance of participatory research processes is key to their implementation. Our first assumption is that this positive view and acceptance of participation in research processes is a public good for the whole participatory research community. We also assume that the diversity of participatory forms of research is rarely considered by potential participants when they make their decisions about whether or not to participate in a proposed process. We specifically address how to avoid...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Synthesis Palavras-chave: Framing; Information flow; Participatory research; Water management.
Ano: 2010
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Navigating Trade-Offs: Working for Conservation and Development Outcomes Ecology and Society
Campbell, Bruce M; CGIAR Challenge Program on Climate Change, Agriculture and Food Security (CCAFS); brca@life.ku.dk; Sayer, Jeffrey A; IUCN - International Union for Conservation of Nature ; jeff.sayer@iucn.org; Walker, Brian; CSIRO - Australian Commonwealth Scientific and Research Organization ; Brian.Walker@csiro.au.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed article Palavras-chave: Adaptive capacity; Governance; ICDP; Institutions; Integrated conservation and development; Land-use planning; Local knowledge; Participatory modeling; Participatory research; Resilience perspective.
Ano: 2010
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Seleção participativa de variedades de mandioca na agricultura familiar. Repositório Alice
FIALHO, J. de F.; VIEIRA, E. A..
2011
Tipo: Livro científico (ALICE) Palavras-chave: Mandioca; Agricultura familiar; Cerrado; Pesquisa participativa; Variedade; Cassava; Manihot esculenta; Small farmers; Savanna; Varieties; Participatory research; Supply chain.
Ano: 2011 URL: http://www.alice.cnptia.embrapa.br/handle/doc/898367
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Implementing Participatory Water Management: Recent Advances in Theory, Practice, and Evaluation Ecology and Society
von Korff, Yorck; Lisode; Cemagref / Irstea UMR G-EAU; yorck.von-korff@lisode.com; Daniell, Katherine A; The Australian National University; Cemagref / Irstea UMR G-EAU; k.a.daniell@gmail.com; Moellenkamp, Sabine; University of Osnabrueck; sabine.moellenkamp@gmx.de; Bots, Pieter; Delft University of Technology; p.w.g.bots@tudelft.nl; Bijlsma, Rianne M; University of Twente; Deltares; r.m.bredenhoff@gmail.com.
Many current water planning and management problems are riddled with high levels of complexity, uncertainty, and conflict, so-called “messes” or “wicked problems.” The realization that there is a need to consider a wide variety of values, knowledge, and perspectives in a collaborative decision making process has led to a multitude of new methods and processes being proposed to aid water planning and management, which include participatory forms of modeling, planning, and decision aiding processes. However, despite extensive scientific discussions, scholars have largely been unable to provide satisfactory responses to two pivotal questions: (1) What are the benefits of using participatory approaches?; (2) How exactly...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed article Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Collaborative decision making; Evaluation; Interactive planning; Participatory modeling; Participatory research; Process design; Public participation; Social learning; Stakeholder participation; Water resources management.
Ano: 2012
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Evaluation degree of degraded rangeland on grazing communities in Kenya. Repositório Alice
CAVALCANTE, A. C. R.; OGILLO, B. P.; AKUMU, J.; GLUECKS, I. V..
Most of 80% of Kenya´s land is categorized as arid and semi-arid. Agropastoralism and pastoralism based on livestock production serve as the bedrock of site livelihoods and culture. Pastoralists? livelihoods are affected by frequent and severe droughts, growing demographic pressure and conflicts over natural resource utilization. Vulnerability worsened by accessible grazing lands is often mismanaged and either overgrazed or underutilized leading to land degradation. This work aimed to develop a score index to classify degraded land degree to help technician and pastoralist in adequate use of tools to recovery degraded lands. This trial was conducted using participatory research with four grazing communities (Bisan Biliquo, Bulesa, Korbesa and Malkagalla)...
Tipo: Resumo em anais de congresso (ALICE) Palavras-chave: Participatory research; Recuperação de área degradada; Pastagem; Manejo; Biodiversidade; Sementeira; Recuperação do solo; Rural communities; Biodiversity; Grazing systems; Rangelands; Resowing; Kenya; Land degradation.
Ano: 2013 URL: http://www.alice.cnptia.embrapa.br/handle/doc/1007211
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Transferencia de tecnología en el manejo integrado de ácaros en el agroecosistema con base en papayo (Carica papaya L.). Colegio de Postgraduados
Cano Reyes, Octavio.
Se integra el análisis de redes sociales aplicado a los procesos de transferencia de tecnología (TT) para el manejo integrado de ácaros (MIA) en papayo, mediante el modelo ascendente de TT “Grupos de Crecimiento Productivo Simultáneo” (GCPS), aplicado por socios de “Productora y Comercializadora de Papaya de Cotaxtla S.P.R. de R.L.” Los objetivos fueron determinar las redes y actores centrales presentes en la asociación, construir un programa de TT en forma participativa para el MIA y proponer mejoras al modelo GCPS. La información de redes sociales se analizó mediante UCINET 6. Se evaluaron los conocimientos antes y después del proceso, y el plan de transferencia mediante escala Likert. La red la conforman 32 participantes, 27 difunden activamente las...
Palavras-chave: Redes sociales; Modelos de transferencia de tecnología; Innovación; Investigación participativa; Grupos de crecimiento productivo simultáneo; Social networks; Technology transfer models; Innovations; Participatory research; Simultaneous productive growth groups; Agroecosistemas Tropicales; Maestría.
Ano: 2013 URL: http://hdl.handle.net/10521/1985
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Tools for Resilience Management: Multidisciplinary Development of State-and-Transition Models for Northwest Colorado Ecology and Society
Kachergis, Emily J.; Bureau of Land Management, Denver, Colorado; emily.kachergis@gmail.com; Knapp, Corrine N.; Alaska Center for Climate and Policy; corrieknapp@yahoo.com; Fernandez-Gimenez, Maria E.; Department of Forest and Rangeland Stewardship, Colorado State University; Maria.Fernandez-Gimenez@colostate.edu; Ritten, John P.; Department of Agricultural and Applied Economics, University of Wyoming; John.Ritten@uwyo.edu; Pritchett, James G.; Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics, Colorado State University; James.Pritchett@colostate.edu; Parsons, Jay; Western Center for Integrated Resource Management, Colorado State University; Jay.Parsons@colostate.edu; Hibbs, Willow; Wyoming Game and Fish Department and USDA-NRCS; Willow.Hibbs@wy.usda.gov; Roath, Roy; Department of Forest and Rangeland Stewardship, Colorado State University; Roy.Roath@colostate.edu.
Building models is an important way of integrating knowledge. Testing and updating models of social-ecological systems can inform management decisions and, ultimately, improve resilience. We report on the outcomes of a six-year, multidisciplinary model development process in the sagebrush steppe, USA. We focused on creating state-and-transition models (STMs), conceptual models of ecosystem change that represent nonlinear dynamics and are being adopted worldwide as tools for managing ecosystems. STM development occurred in four steps with four distinct sets of models: (1) local knowledge elicitation using semistructured interviews; (2) ecological data collection using an observational study; (3) model integration using participatory workshops; and (4)...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Ecology; Ecosystem dynamics; Knowledge integration; Participatory research; Rangeland; Sagebrush steppe.
Ano: 2013
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Voices of the Caribou People: a participatory videography method to document and share local knowledge from the North American human-Rangifer systems Ecology and Society
Bali, Archana; Department of Humans and Environment, School of Natural Resources & Agricultural Sciences and Institute of Arctic Biology, University of Alaska Fairbanks; Resilience and Adaptation Program, University of Alaska Fairbanks; ittibali@gmail.com; Kofinas, Gary P.; Department of Humans and Environment, School of Natural Resources & Agricultural Sciences and Institute of Arctic Biology, University of Alaska Fairbanks; Resilience and Adaptation Program, University of Alaska Fairbanks; gpkofinas@alaska.edu.
“Voices of the Caribou People” is a participatory videography project for documenting and sharing the local knowledge of caribou-user communities about social-ecological changes. The project was conducted in partnership with indigenous people who share a long and close relationship with caribou and self-identify as the “Caribou People.” The Caribou People desired to share their knowledge, experiences, challenges, and coping strategies with other indigenous communities and with scientists and wildlife managers. Six communities in the North American Arctic participated in the project, with 99 people interviewed about the ecological, cultural, spiritual, and nutritional aspects of their relationship with caribou. The...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Caribou People; Human-rangifer systems; Indigenous communities; Local knowledge; Participatory research; Traditional knowledge; Videography.
Ano: 2014
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Visions, beliefs, and transformation: exploring cross-sector and transboundary dynamics in the wider Mekong region Ecology and Society
Smajgl, Alex; MERFI Mekong Region Futures Institute; CSIRO Land and Water Flagship; alex.smajgl@mekongfutures.com; Ward, John R.; MERFI Mekong Region Futures Institute; CSIRO Land and Water Flagship; john.ward@mekongfutures.com; Foran, Tira; CSIRO Land and Water Flagship; tira.foran@csiro.au; Dore, John; DFAT Australian Aid, Australian Embassy, Bangkok, Thailand; John.Dore@ausaid.gov.au; Larson, Silva; CSIRO Land and Water Flagship; College of Business, Law and Governance, Division of Tropical Environments and Societies, James Cook University; silva.larson@jcu.edu.au.
Policy and investment decisions in highly connected, developing regions can have implications that extend beyond their initial objectives of national development and poverty reduction. Local level decisions that aim to promote trajectories toward desirable futures are often transformative, unexpectedly altering factors that are determined at higher regional levels. The converse also applies. The ability to realize desirable local futures diminishes if decision-making processes are not coordinated with other influential governance and decision levels. Providing effective support across multiple levels of decision making in a connected, transformative environment requires (a) identification and articulation of desired outcomes at the relevant levels of...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Complexity; Development; Mekong; Participatory research.
Ano: 2015
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Integrating local knowledge and science: economic consequences of driftwood harvest in a changing climate Ecology and Society
Jones, Chas E; International Arctic Research Center, University of Alaska Fairbanks; chas@chasjones.com; Kielland, Knut; Institute of Arctic Biology, University of Alaska Fairbanks; kkielland@alaska.edu; Hinzman, Larry D; International Arctic Research Center, University of Alaska Fairbanks; ldhinzman@alaska.edu; Schneider, William S; Oral History Department, University of Alaska Fairbanks; wsschneider@alaska.edu.
The integration of local knowledge and science represents an opportunity to enhance the understanding of interrelations among climate, hydrology, and socioeconomic systems while providing mutual benefits to scientists and rural communities. Insight from rural Alaskans helped to identify a social-ecological threshold used to model potential driftwood harvest from the Yukon River. Information from residents of Tanana, Alaska, was combined with scientific data to model driftwood harvest rates. Modeling results estimated that between 1980 and 2010, hydrologic factors alone were responsible for a 29% decrease in the annual wood harvest, which approximately balanced a 23% reduction in wood demand because of a decline in number of households. The...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Biomass; Climate; Driftwood; Economics; Flood; Hydrology; Large woody debris; Local knowledge; Participatory research; Social-ecological model; Threshold.
Ano: 2015
Registros recuperados: 22
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