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Registros recuperados: 37
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A Classification of Collaborative Management Methods Ecology and Society
Blumenthal, Dana M; University of Minnesota; dblumenthal@npa.ars.usda.gov; Jannink, Jean-Luc; University of Minnesota; jjannink@iastate.edu.
Collaboration among multiple stakeholders can be crucial to the success of natural resource management. In recent years, a wide variety of methods have been developed to facilitate such collaboration. Because these methods are relatively new and come from different disciplines, little attention has been paid to drawing comparisons among them. Thus, it is very difficult for potential users to sort through the increasingly large literature regarding such methods. We suggest the use of a consistent framework for comparing collaborative management methods, and develop such a framework based on five criteria: participation, institutional analysis, simplification of the natural resource, spatial scale, and stages in the process of natural resource management. We...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Agriculture; Agroecosystem analysis; Collaboration; Ecosystem management; Natural resource management; Participatory rural appraisal; Rapid rural appraisal; Soft systems analysis.
Ano: 2000
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Adaptive wetland management in an uncertain and changing arid environment Ecology and Society
Downard, Rebekah; Utah State University; rdownard8@gmail.com; Endter-Wada, Joanna; Utah State University; joanna.endter-wada@usu.edu; Kettenring, Karin M.; Utah State University; karin.kettenring@usu.edu.
Wetlands in the arid western United States provide rare and critical migratory bird habitat and constitute a critical nexus within larger social-ecological systems (SES) where multiple changing land-use and water-use patterns meet. The Bear River Migratory Bird Refuge in Utah, USA, presents a case study of the ways that wetland managers have created adaptive management strategies that are responsive to the social and hydrological conditions of the agriculture-dominated SES within which they are located. Managers have acquired water rights and constructed infrastructure while cultivating collaborative relationships with other water users to increase the adaptive capacity of the region and decrease conflict. Historically, water management involved diversion...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Collaboration; Great Salt Lake Utah; Social-ecological systems; Water policy; Wetlands.
Ano: 2014
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Boundary Work: Engaging Knowledge Systems in Co-management of Feral Animals on Indigenous Lands Ecology and Society
Robinson, Catherine J; CSIRO Ecosystem Sciences; catherine.robinson@csiro.au; Wallington, Tabatha J; CSIRO Ecosystem Sciences; Tabatha.Wallington@csiro.au.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Co-benefits; Co-managed boundary work; Collaboration; Environmental governance; Feral animal management; Indigenous knowledge; Knowledge-action systems.
Ano: 2012
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Building institutional capacity for environmental governance through social entrepreneurship: lessons from Canadian biosphere reserves Ecology and Society
George, Colleen; School of Environment and Sustainability, University of Saskatchewan; colleen.george@usask.ca; Reed, Maureen G.; School of Environment and Sustainability, University of Saskatchewan; m.reed@usask.ca.
Sustainability-oriented organizations have typically adopted governance approaches that undertake community participation and collaboration through multistakeholder arrangements. Documented challenges of this model are associated with collaboration and institutional capacity, and include reactive accountability structures, inability to reach consensus, funding limitations, and lack of innovation. Social entrepreneurship is a model used successfully in other social sectors; yet, it has rarely been explored by sustainability-oriented organizations. Nevertheless, research in other sectors has found that social entrepreneurship models of governance can encourage diverse participation from a wide range of social groups. In this paper we consider the value of...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Biosphere reserves; Collaboration; Environmental governance; Institutional capacity; Social entrepreneurship.
Ano: 2016
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Charting the New Territory of Adaptive Co-management: A Delphi Study Ecology and Society
Plummer, Ryan; Brock University; rplummer@brocku.ca; Armitage, Derek R; Wilfrid Laurier University; darmitag@wlu.ca.
Complex systems understanding implies a world characterized by dynamic, nonlinear interactions, discontinuities, and surprises. Such conditions are not amenable to conventional resource management approaches that stress command-and-control, and therefore, novel governance approaches more suited to complexity and uncertainty are required. Adaptive co-management has emerged as an interdisciplinary response to this need, and blends the adaptive management and collaborative management narratives. However, concepts associated with adaptive co-management are relatively new and quickly expanding from multiple perspectives. The objective of this paper is to take stock of this relatively recent concept and synthesize current thinking in terms of: (1) the core...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Adaptive co-management; Adaptive management; Collaboration; Delphi method; Environmental governance..
Ano: 2007
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Collaboration within the UK Farm Industry AgEcon
Alliston, John C.; Newton, David; Gonzalez-Diaz, Francisco.
This paper addresses the effectiveness of the traditional models of cooperation, and analyses best practices in other commercial sectors in order to identify transferable elements. The Report of the Policy Commission on the Future of Farming and Food (2002) identified a need for farmers to cooperate and collaborate more effectively in their business activities in order to be more competitive. The Plunkett Foundation (1992) suggests that in order to play an important role in the maintenance of the rural economy the Farmer Controlled Business should adopt more imaginative approaches. Using an inductive grounded theory approach and guided interview techniques, experts in the field of business collaboration were selected using a purposive sample approach and...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Cooperatives; Collaboration; Supply food chain; Organizational structure; Farming; Agribusiness; Industrial Organization.
Ano: 2005 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/24299
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Collaborative Adaptive Management: Challenges and Opportunities Ecology and Society
Scarlett, Lynn; Resources for the Future; lynnscarlett@comcast.net.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed article Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Collaboration; Collaborative adaptive management; Conservation; Science and decision making.
Ano: 2013
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Collaborative Agreements: A ‘how to’ guide AgEcon
Henson-Apollonio, Victoria.
Partnerships can be an extremely effective way to harness additional skills and resources and minimize costs. Collaboration allows scientists (and other partners) to access a broad range of expertise and fosters a multi-disciplinary approach, both of which are often required when tackling complex research issues. However, it may be difficult to make the most of collaborative agreements, since different partners may have different objectives and approaches and misunderstandings can occur.
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Partnership; Collaboration; Agreements; Research and Development/Tech Change/Emerging Technologies.
Ano: 2005 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/52514
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Cross-Disciplinary Collaboration and Learning Ecology and Society
Pennington, Deana D; Long Term Ecological Research Network Office; University of New Mexico; dpennington@lternet.edu.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Collaboration; Collective thinking; Cross-disciplinary science.
Ano: 2008
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Designing Collaborative Processes for Adaptive Management: Four Structures for Multistakeholder Collaboration Ecology and Society
Pratt Miles, Jennifer D.; Meridian Institute; jprattmiles@merid.org.
Parties should consider a collaborative approach to scientific inquiry and learning when there are multiple jurisdictions, resource users, and viewpoints about the best way to manage a social-ecological system. A collaborative process provides a forum for scientists, managers, and other stakeholders to raise and explain concerns, articulate management goals, and suggest strategies to address concerns and management actions to achieve goals. Collaborative problem solving engages parties in dialogue that facilitates understanding of different perspectives and creates an opportunity to reframe problems as hypotheses to be tested through the adaptive management process. I review four potential structures for multistakeholder collaboration that have been...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Synthesis Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Collaboration; Collaborative process; Ecosystem management; Natural resource management; Stakeholder.
Ano: 2013
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Disrupting data sharing for a healthier ocean ArchiMer
Pendleton, Linwood H; Beyer, Hawthorne; Estradivari,; Grose, Susan O; Hoegh-guldberg, Ove; Karcher, Denis B; Kennedy, Emma; Llewellyn, Lyndon; Nys, Cecile; Shapiro, Aurélie; Jain, Rahul; Kuc, Katarzyna; Leatherland, Terry; O’hainnin, Kira; Olmedo, Guillermo; Seow, Lynette; Tarsel, Mick; Blasiak, Robert.
Ocean ecosystems are in decline, yet we also have more ocean data, and more data portals, than ever before. To make effective decisions regarding ocean management, especially in the face of global environmental change, we need to make the best use possible of these data. Yet many data are not shared, are hard to find, and cannot be effectively accessed. We identify three classes of challenges to data sharing and use: uploading, aggregating, and navigating. While tremendous advances have occurred to improve ocean data operability and transparency, the effect has been largely incremental. We propose a suite of both technical and cultural solutions to overcome these challenges including the use of natural language processing, automatic data translation,...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Combinatorial machine; Collaboration; Data aggregation; Data sharing; Data uploading; Ocean conservation.
Ano: 2019 URL: https://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00500/61162/64743.pdf
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Establishment of research-oriented hospital: an important way for translational medicine development in China Anais da ABC (AABC)
LI,MEINA; ZHANG,LULU.
Globally, one of the major trends is the development of translational medicine. The traditional hospital structure could not meet the demands of translational medicine development any longer and to explore a novel hospital structure is imperative. Following the times, China proposed and implemented a development strategy for a first-class modern research-oriented hospital. To establish a research-oriented hospital has become an important strategy to guide the scientific development of high-quality medical institutions and to advance translational medicine development. To facilitate translational medicine by developing research-oriented hospital, the Chinese Research Hospital Association (CRHA) has been established, which provides service of medicine,...
Tipo: Info:eu-repo/semantics/article Palavras-chave: Translational medicine; Clinical and translational research; Management; Collaboration; Research hospital.
Ano: 2015 URL: http://www.scielo.br/scielo.php?script=sci_arttext&pid=S0001-37652015000201027
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Executive Interview: Anton von Weissenfluh; Reconfiguring Supply Schemes in the Cocoa Value Chain: Organic Chocolate from Honduras for the Swiss Market AgEcon
Fromm, Ingrid.
www.ifama.org
Tipo: Journal Article Palavras-chave: Cocoa; Certification; Collaboration; Honduras; Switzerland; Agribusiness.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/96326
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How to build science-action partnerships for local land-use planning and management: lessons from Durban, South Africa Ecology and Society
Cockburn, Jessica; School of Agricultural, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Department of Environmental Science, Rhodes University; jessicacockburn@gmail.com; Rouget, Mathieu; School of Agricultural, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Rouget@ukzn.ac.za; Slotow, Rob; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Department of Genetics, Evolution, and Environment, University College, London; slotow@ukzn.ac.za; Roberts, Debra; Environmental Planning and Climate Protection Department, eThekwini Municipality; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; debra.roberts@durban.gov.za; Boon, Richard; Environmental Planning and Climate Protection Department, eThekwini Municipality; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; kzntrees@gmail.com; Douwes, Errol; Environmental Planning and Climate Protection Department, eThekwini Municipality; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Errol.Douwes@durban.gov.za; O'Donoghue, Sean; Environmental Planning and Climate Protection Department, eThekwini Municipality; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Odunoghue@ukzn.ac.za; Downs, Colleen T.; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; downs@ukzn.ac.za; Mukherjee, Shomen; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; School of Liberal Studies, Azim Premji University, Bengaluru, India; shomenm@gmail.com; Musakwa, Walter; School of Agricultural, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Department of Town and Regional Planning, Faculty of Engineering and the Built Environment, University of Johannesburg; musakwarup@gmail.com; Mutanga, Onisimo; School of Agricultural, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; MutangaO@ukzn.ac.za; Mwabvu, Tarombera; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Mwabvut@ukzn.ac.za; Odindi, John; School of Agricultural, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Odindi@ukzn.ac.za; Odindo, Alfred; School of Agricultural, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Odindoa@ukzn.ac.za; Procheş, Şerban; School of Agricultural, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Prochess@ukzn.ac.za; Ramdhani, Syd; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Ramdhani@ukzn.ac.za; Ray-Mukherjee, Jayanti; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; School of Liberal Studies, Azim Premji University, Bengaluru, India; jayanti.rm@gmail.com; Sershen, ; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Naidoose@ukzn.ac.za; Schoeman, M. Corrie; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; schoemanc@ukzn.ac.za; Smit, Albertus J; Environmental Planning and Climate Protection Department, eThekwini Municipality; Biodiversity and Conservation Biology Department, Faculty of Natural Science, University of the Western Cape; albertus.smit@gmail.com; Wale, Edilegnaw; School of Agricultural, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; walee@ukzn.ac.za; Willows-Munro, Sandi; School of Life Sciences, University of KwaZulu-Natal; Willows-munro@ukzn.ac.za.
The gap between scientific knowledge and implementation in the fields of biodiversity conservation, environmental management, and climate change adaptation has resulted in many calls from practitioners and academics to provide practical solutions responding effectively to the risks and opportunities of global environmental change, e.g., Future Earth. We present a framework to guide the implementation of science-action partnerships based on a real-world case study of a partnership between a local municipality and an academic institution to bridge the science-action gap in the eThekwini Municipal Area, South Africa. This partnership aims to inform the implementation of sustainable land-use planning, biodiversity conservation, environmental management, and...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Biodiversity conservation; Boundary organization; Climate change adaptation; Collaboration; Environmental management; Sustainable development; Transdisciplinary research..
Ano: 2016
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Indigenous Māori values and perspectives to inform freshwater management in Aotearoa-New Zealand Ecology and Society
Harmsworth, Garth; Tribal: Te Arawa, Ngāti Tūwharetoa, Ngāti Raukawa; Landcare Research; HarmsworthG@landcareresearch.co.nz; Awatere, Shaun; Tribal: Ngāti Porou; Landcare Research; AwatereS@landcareresearch.co.nz; Robb, Mahuru; Tribal: Ngāti Awa, Ngāti Ranginui; Landcare Research; RobbM@landcareresearch.co.nz.
In response to widespread water quality and quantity issues, the New Zealand Government has recently embarked on a number of comprehensive freshwater management reforms, developing a raft of national discussion and policy documents such as “Freshwater Reform 2013 and Beyond” and a National Policy Statement for freshwater management (NPS-FM 2014). Recent resource management reforms and amendments (RMA 2014), based on previous overarching resource management legislation (RMA 1991), set out a new approach and pathway to manage freshwater nationwide. Internationally, there is an increasing trend to engage with indigenous communities for research and collaboration, including indigenous groups as active participants in resource management...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Cogovernance; Collaboration; Comanagement; Coplanning; Cultural monitoring; Cultural values; Indigenous Mā Ori; Mā Ori knowledge; Mā Tauranga Mā Ori; Resource management.
Ano: 2016
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Industry-Science Connections in Agriculture: Do public science collaborations and knowledge flows contribute to firm-level agricultural research productivity? AgEcon
Toole, Andrew A.; King, John L..
Prior research identifies a direct positive link between the stock of public scientific knowledge and agricultural productivity; however, an indirect contribution to agricultural productivity is also possible when this stock facilitates private sector invention. This study examines how “connectedness” between the stock of public scientific knowledge and private firms influences firm-level research productivity. Bibliographic information identifies the nature and degree to which firms use public agricultural science through citations and collaborations on scientific papers. Fixed effects models show that greater citations and collaborations with university researchers are associated with greater agricultural research productivity.
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Public science; Research productivity; Patents; Citations; Collaboration; R&D; Productivity Analysis; Research and Development/Tech Change/Emerging Technologies; Q16; O31.
Ano: 2011 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/103211
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Integrating Collaboration, Adaptive Management, and Scenario-Planning: Experiences at Las Cienegas National Conservation Area Ecology and Society
Caves, Jeremy K.; Department of Environmental Earth System Science, Stanford University; jcaves@stanford.edu; Bodner, Gitanjali S.; The Nature Conservancy, Tucson, Arizona; gbodner@tnc.org; Simms, Karen; Tucson Field Office, Bureau of Land Management; ksimms@blm.gov; Fisher, Larry A.; School of Natural Resources and the Environment, University of Arizona; lafisher@email.arizona.edu; Robertson, Tahnee; Southwest Decision Resources; tahnee@swdresources.com.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Biological planning; Bureau of Land Management; Climate adaptation; Collaboration; Desert Southwest; Ecological monitoring; Implementing adaptive management; Nested objectives; Public lands management; Scenario planning.
Ano: 2013
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Interaction of Acidithiobacillus ferrooxidans, Rhizobium phaseoli and Rhodotorula sp. in bioleaching process based on Lotka-Volterra model Electron. J. Biotechnol.
Zheng,Xuecheng; Li,Dongwei.
Background: Nowadays, leaching-ore bacteria, especially Acidithiobacillus ferrooxidans is widely used to retrieve heavy metals, many researches reflected that extra adding microorganism could promote bioleaching efficiency by different mechanisms, but few of them discussed the interaction between microorganisms and based on growth model. This study aimed to provide theoretical support for the collaborative bioleaching of multiple microorganisms by using the Lotka-Volterra (L-V) model. Results: This study investigated the interaction of Acidithiobacillus ferrooxidans, Rhizobium phaseoli,and Rhodotorula sp. Results showed that the individual growth of the three microorganisms fit the logistic curves. The environmental capacities of A. ferrooxidans, R....
Tipo: Journal article Palavras-chave: Cell concentration; Collaboration; Commensalism; Mutualism.
Ano: 2016 URL: http://www.scielo.cl/scielo.php?script=sci_arttext&pid=S0717-34582016000400013
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Key factors of clinical research network capacity building J. Venom. Anim. Toxins incl. Trop. Dis.
Li,Guowei; Wu,Qianyu; Jin,Yanling; Vanniyasingam,Thuva; Thabane,Lehana.
Abstract In general, clinical research network capacity building refers to programs aimed at enhancing networks of researchers to conduct clinical research. Although in the literature there is a large body of research on how to develop and build capacity in clinical research networks, the conceptualizations and implementations remain controversial and challenging. Moreover, the experiences learnt from the past accomplishments and failures can assist in the future capacity building efforts to be more practical, effective and efficient. In this paper, we aim to provide an overview of capacity building in clinical research network by (1) identifying the key barriers to clinical research network capacity building, (2) providing insights into how to overcome...
Tipo: Info:eu-repo/semantics/article Palavras-chave: Capacity building; Clinical research; Network; Collaboration.
Ano: 2018 URL: http://www.scielo.br/scielo.php?script=sci_arttext&pid=S1678-91992018000100205
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Landscape-scale Approaches for Integrated Natural Resource Management in Tropical Forest Landscapes Ecology and Society
Frost, Peter; Center for International Forestry Research; p.frost@cgiar.org; Campbell, Bruce; Center for International Forestry Research; bruce.campbell@cdu.edu.au; Medina, Gabriel; Center for International Forestry Research; gabriel.medina@waldbau.uni freiburg.de; Usongo, Leonard; World Wide Fund for Nature; lusongo@wwfcarpo.org.
Integrated natural resource management (INRM) helps resource users, managers, and others to manage resources sustainably by considering, reconciling, and synergizing their various interests and activities. Although many social and environmental problems have to be tackled at a range of scales to be resolved successfully, INRM has particular relevance at the landscape level at which the interests of local people first intersect those of the outside world. We propose eight guidelines for building successful INRM programs: focus on multiscale analysis and intervention; develop partnerships and engage in action research; facilitate change rather than dictating it; promote visioning and the development of scenarios; recognize the importance of local knowledge;...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Synthesis Palavras-chave: Action research; Brazil; Cameroon; Collaboration; Extractive reserves; Integrated natural resource management; Kalimantan; Multiscale analysis; Multiple stakeholders; Tropical forest landscapes.
Ano: 2006
Registros recuperados: 37
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