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Ordenar por: RelevânciaAutorTítuloAnoImprime registros no formato resumido
Registros recuperados: 4
Primeira ... 1 ... Última
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A revolution without people? Closing the people-policy gap in aquaculture development ArchiMer
Krause, Gesche; Brugere, Cecile; Diedrich, Amy; Ebeling, Michael W.; Ferse, Sebastian C. A.; Mikkelsen, Eirik; Perez, Jose; Stead, Selina M.; Stybel, Nardine; Troell, Max.
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Aquaculture; Socio-economic assessment; Human dimensions; Integrated analysis framework; Public participation.
Ano: 2015 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00252/36301/34830.pdf
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Human Dimensions of Coral Reef Social-Ecological Systems Ecology and Society
Kittinger, John N; Center for Ocean Solutions, Stanford University; Impact Assessment, Inc.; jkittinger@gmail.com; Finkbeiner, Elena M; Hopkins Marine Station, Stanford University; elenafinkbeiner@gmail.com; Glazier, Edward W.; Impact Assessment, Inc.; edward.glazier@gmail.com; Crowder, Larry B.; Center for Ocean Solutions, Stanford University; Hopkins Marine Station, Stanford University; Larry.Crowder@Stanford.edu.
Coral reefs are among the most diverse ecosystems on the planet but are declining because of human activities. Despite general recognition of the human role in the plight of coral reefs, the vast majority of research focuses on the ecological rather than the human dimensions of reef ecosystems, limiting our understanding of social relationships with these environments as well as potential solutions for reef recovery. General frameworks for social-ecological systems (SESs) have been advanced, but system-specific approaches are needed to develop a more nuanced view of human-environmental interactions for specific contexts and resource systems, and at specific scales. We synthesize existing concepts related to SESs and present a human dimensions framework...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Synthesis Palavras-chave: Coral reefs; Human dimensions; Reciprocity; Social science; Social-ecological systems; Sustainability science.
Ano: 2012
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Resident perceptions of natural resources between cities and across scales in the Pacific Northwest Ecology and Society
Morzillo, Anita T.; Department of Natural Resources & the Environment, University of Connecticut; anita.morzillo@uconn.edu; Kreakie, Betty J.; US EPA Office of Research and Development, National Health and Environmental Effects Laboratory, Atlantic Ecology Division; kreakie.betty@epa.gov; Netusil, Noelwah R.; Reed College, Department of Economics; netusil@reed.edu; Yeakley, J. Alan; University of Maryland, Baltimore County, Department of Geography and Environmental Systems; yeakley@pdx.edu; Ozawa, Connie P.; Portland State University, Toulan School of Urban Studies and Planning; ozawac@pdx.edu; Duncan, Sally L.; Oregon State University, School of Public Policy; Sally.Duncan@oregonstate.edu.
As the global population becomes increasingly urban, research is needed to explore how local culture, land use, and policy will influence urban natural resource management. We used a broad-scale comparative approach and survey of residents within the Portland (Oregon)-Vancouver (Washington) metropolitan areas, USA, two states with similar geographical and ecological characteristics, but different approaches to land-use planning, to explore resident perceptions about natural resources at three scales of analysis: property level (“at or near my house”), neighborhood (“within a 20-minute walk from my house”), and metro level (“across the metro area”). At the metro-level scale, nonmetric...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Human dimensions; Landscape ecology; Natural resources; Pacific Northwest; Perceptions; Urban ecosystems.
Ano: 2016
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Total Environment of Change: Impacts of Climate Change and Social Transitions on Subsistence Fisheries in Northwest Alaska Ecology and Society
Moerlein, Katie J; School of Fisheries and Ocean Sciences University of Alaska Fairbanks; kmoerle1@alaska.edu; Carothers, Courtney; School of Fisheries and Ocean Sciences University of Alaska Fairbanks; clcarothers@alaska.edu.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Insight Palavras-chave: Arctic; Climate change; Environmental anthropology; Fisheries; Human dimensions; Local knowledge; Social-ecological systems; Subsistence; Traditional ecological knowledge.
Ano: 2012
Registros recuperados: 4
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