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Enhancing the Fit through Adaptive Co-management: Creating and Maintaining Bridging Functions for Matching Scales in the Kristianstads Vattenrike Biosphere Reserve, Sweden Ecology and Society
Olsson, Per; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University; per@ctm.su.se; Folke, Carl; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University; The Beijer Institute of Ecological Economics, The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences; calle@system.ecology.su.se; Galaz, Victor; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University; victor@ctm.su.se; Hahn, Thomas; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University; hahn@ctm.su.se; Schultz, Lisen; Department of Systems Ecology, Stockholm University; lisen@ecology.su.se.
In this article, we focus on adaptive governance of social–ecological systems (SES) and, more specifically, on social factors that can enhance the fit between governance systems and ecosystems. The challenge lies in matching multilevel governance system, often characterized by fragmented organizational and institutional structures and compartmentalized and sectorized decision-making processes, with ecosystems characterized by complex interactions in time and space. The ability to create the right links, at the right time, around the right issues in multilevel governance systems is crucial for fostering responses that build social–ecological resilience and maintain the capacity of complex and dynamic ecosystems to generate services for...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Adaptive co-management; Adaptive governance; Cross-level links; Cross-scale interactions; Ecosystem management; Resilience; Social– Ecological systems; Social networks.
Ano: 2007
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Multiple telecouplings and their complex interrelationships Ecology and Society
Liu, Jianguo; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; liuji@msu.edu; Hull, Vanessa; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; hullvane@msu.edu; Luo, Junyan; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; Systems In Motion; JLuo@Entertainment.com; Yang, Wu; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; Conservation International; yangwu1201@gmail.com; Liu, Wei; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA); wliu@helppanda.org; Vogt, Christine; Department of Community Sustainability, Michigan State University; chrisv@asu.edu; Xu, Zhenci; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; xuzhenci@msu.edu; Yang, Hongbo; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; yanghongbo01@gmail.com; Zhang, Jindong; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; zhangjd224@163.com; An, Li; Department of Geography, San Diego State University; lan@mail.sdsu.edu; Chen, Xiaodong; Department of Geography, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; chenxd@email.unc.edu; Li, Shuxin; Center for Systems Integration and Sustainability, Michigan State University; lishu@msu.edu; Ouyang, Zhiyun; State Key Laboratory of Urban and Regional Ecology, Research Center for Eco-Environmental Sciences, Chinese Academy of Sciences; zyouyang@rcees.ac.cn; Xu, Weihua; State Key Laboratory of Urban and Regional Ecology, Research Center for Eco-Environmental Sciences, Chinese Academy of Sciences; xuweihua@rcees.ac.cn; Zhang, Hemin; Wolong Nature Reserve; 2892959098@qq.com.
Increasingly, the world is becoming socioeconomically and environmentally connected, but many studies have focused on human-environment interactions within a particular area. Although some studies have considered the impacts of external factors, there is little research on multiple reciprocal socioeconomic and environmental interactions between a focal area and other areas. Here we address this important knowledge gap by applying the new integrated framework of telecouplings (socioeconomic and environmental interactions between two or more areas over distances). Results show that even a protected area - i.e., the Wolong Nature Reserve for giant pandas in southwest China - has multiple telecoupling processes with the rest of the world; these include panda...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: China; Conservation; Cross-scale interactions; Environmental interactions; Giant panda (Ailuropoda melanoleuca); Human-environment interactions; Information dissemination; Nature reserve; Socioeconomic interactions; Telecoupling; Telecoupling framework; Wolong Nature Reserve.
Ano: 2015
Registros recuperados: 2
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