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Evaluation of a Participatory Resource Monitoring System for Nontimber Forest Products: the Case of Amla (Phyllanthus spp.) Fruit Harvest by Soligas in South India Ecology and Society
Setty, R. Siddappa; Ashoka Trust for Research in Ecology and the Environment (ATREE); siddappa@atree.org; Bawa, Kamal; Ashoka Trust for Research in Ecology and the Environment (ATREE); University of Massachusetts; kamal.bawa@umb.edu; Ticktin, Tamara; University of Hawaii at Manoa; ticktin@hawaii.edu; Gowda, C. Made; Ashoka Trust for Research in Ecology and the Environment (ATREE); cmade@atree.org.
Enhancing incomes from the sustainable harvest of nontimber forest products can help to maintain local livelihoods and provide local communities with economic incentives to conserve biodiversity. A key feature of a successful enterprise approach to the conservation of these products is a sound monitoring and evaluation program that involves all concerned stakeholders and leads to adaptive management. However, few studies have presented any of the approaches, successes, or challenges involved in participatory monitoring initiatives for nontimber forest products. We present our experiences using a participatory research model that we developed and used over a 10-yr (1995–2005) period for the wild harvesting of Phyllanthus spp. fruits (amla) by...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Synthesis Palavras-chave: Amla; Fruit harvest; Soliga; Participatory resource monitoring; Nontimber forest products; Biligiri Rangaswamy Temple Wildlife Sanctuary.
Ano: 2008
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The Use of Traditional Ecological Knowledge in Forest Management: an Example from India Ecology and Society
Rist, Lucy; ETH Zurich; lucy.rist@env.ethz.ch; Uma Shaanker, R.; University of Agricultural Sciences; Ashoka Trust for Research in Ecology and the Environment; umashaanker@gmail.com; Milner-Gulland, E. J.; Imperial College London; e.j.milner-gulland@imperial.ac.uk; Ghazoul, Jaboury; ETH Zurich; jaboury.ghazoul@env.ethz.ch.
Many forest communities possess considerable knowledge of the natural resources they use. Such knowledge can potentially inform scientific approaches to management, either as a source of baseline data to fill information gaps that cannot otherwise be addressed or to provide alternative management approaches from which scientists and managers might learn. In general, however, little attention has been given to the relevance of quantitative forms of such knowledge for resource management. Much discussion has focused on the integration of traditional ecological knowledge (TEK) into management, but less attention has been paid to identifying specific areas where it is most useful and where it may be most problematic. We contrasted scientific data with...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Amla; Forest management; Nontimber forest product; Participatory management; Phyllanthus emblica; Phyllanthus indofischeri; Taxillus tomentosus; Traditional ecological knowledge.
Ano: 2010
Registros recuperados: 2
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