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Registros recuperados: 6
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Community owned solutions: identifying local best practices for social-ecological sustainability Ecology and Society
Mistry, Jayalaxshmi; Royal Holloway University of London, UK; j.mistry@rhul.ac.uk; Berardi, Andrea; The Open University, UK; andrea.berardi@open.ac.uk; Bignante, Elisa; University of Torino, Italy; elisa.bignante@unito.it; Haynes, Lakeram; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; lakehays@gmail.com; Benjamin, Ryan; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; garybejamin@gmail.com; Albert, Grace; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; grace.albert.cobra@gmail.com; Xavier, Rebecca; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; rebeccaxavier86@gmail.com; Robertson, Bernie; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; robertsotis1@yahoo.com; Davis, Odacy; Iwokrama International Centre, Guyana; odacyd@gmail.com; Jafferally, Deirdre; Iwokrama International Centre, Guyana; deirdre.jafferally@gmail.com.
Policies and actions that come from higher scale structures, such as international bodies and national governments, are not always compatible with the realities and perspectives of smaller scale units including indigenous communities. Yet, it is at this local social-ecological scale that mechanisms and solutions for dealing with unpredictability and change can be increasingly seen emerging from across the world. Although there is a large body of knowledge specifying the conditions necessary to promote local governance of natural resources, there is a parallel need to develop practical methods for operationalizing the evaluation of local social-ecological systems. In this paper, we report on a systemic, participatory, and visual approach for engaging local...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Best practices; Community owned solutions; Environmental governance; Guiana Shield; Guyana; Indigenous; Participatory; System viability; Visual.
Ano: 2016
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Learning from one another: evaluating the impact of horizontal knowledge exchange for environmental management and governance Ecology and Society
Mistry, Jayalaxshmi; Royal Holloway University of London, UK; j.mistry@rhul.ac.uk; Berardi, Andrea; The Open University, UK; andrea.berardi@open.ac.uk; Bignante, Elisa; University of Torino, Italy; elisa.bignante@unito.it; Simpson, Matthew; Wildfowl & Wetlands Trust (Consulting) Ltd, UK; matthew.simpson@wwtconsulting.co.uk; Haynes, Lakeram; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; lakehays@gmail.com; Benjamin, Ryan; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; garybejamin@gmail.com; Albert, Grace; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; grace.albert.cobra@gmail.com; Xavier, Rebecca; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; rebeccaxavier86@gmail.com; Robertson, Bernie; North Rupununi District Development Board, Guyana; robertsotis1@yahoo.com; Davis, Odacy; Iwokrama International Centre, Guyana; odacyd@gmail.com; Verwer, Caspar; IUCN National Committee of The Netherlands, The Netherlands; caspar.verwer@iucn.nl; Jafferally, Deirdre; Iwokrama International Centre, Guyana; deirdre.jafferally@gmail.com.
There is increasing advocacy for inclusive community-based approaches to environmental management, and growing evidence that involving communities improves the sustainability of social-ecological systems. Most community-based approaches rely on partnerships and knowledge exchange between communities, civil society organizations, and professionals such as practitioners and/or scientists. However, few models have actively integrated more horizontal knowledge exchange from community to community. We reflect on the transferability of community owned solutions between indigenous communities by exploring challenges and achievements of community peer-to-peer knowledge exchange as a way of empowering communities to face up to local environmental and social...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Best practices; Community owned solutions; Environmental governance; Guiana Shield; Guyana; Indigenous; Knowledge exchange; Participatory; Visual.
Ano: 2016
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Participatory Agricultural Extension from the Prospective of Audience-centered Communication Theory AgEcon
Zhao, Di; Wang, De-hai.
Transformation process to Audience-centered Communication Theory is introduced, as well as the basic idea of the theory in China. It is believed that using Audience-centered Communication theory can help to consolidate the theoretical basis of participatory agricultural extension. The communication essence of agricultural extension activity is studied, which is spreaders send information to farmers; then, farmers filter and process the information, transform it into their own experiences and feed back on time. Internet logical relationship between audience-centered communication and participatory agricultural extension is studied. Effects of Audience-centered Communication Theory on participatory agricultural extension are analyzed. One is that the...
Tipo: Journal Article Palavras-chave: Audience-centered; Participatory; Agricultural extension; Communication; China; Agribusiness.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/93644
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Scenario planning during rapid ecological change: lessons and perspectives from workshops with southwest Yukon wildlife managers Ecology and Society
Beach, Dylan M.; School of Environment and Sustainability, University of Saskatchewan; dylanbeach@gmail.com; Clark, Douglas A.; School of Environment and Sustainability, University of Saskatchewan; d.clark@usask.ca.
Scenario planning has been increasingly advocated as a strategic planning tool for enabling natural resource managers to make decisions in the face of uncertainty and rapid change. However, few examples exist that discuss the technique’s application in that field. We used a scenario planning approach to develop wildlife management goals and evaluated participants’ perceptions of scenario planning as a goal development tool. Study participants emphasized the context-specificity of management goals, and that “no-regrets” management strategies might not be constructive. We found that scenario planning can help resource managers identify needs that have been overlooked but may become important in the future. Scenarios...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Champagne & Aishihik First Nations; Change; Participatory; Qualitative; Scenario planning; Social-ecological system (SES); Wildlife management; Yukon Territory.
Ano: 2015
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The Participatory Market Chain Approach: Stimulating pro-poor market-chain innovation AgEcon
Bernet, Thomas; Devaux, Andre; Thiele, Graham; Lopez, Gaston; Velasco, Claudio; Manrique, Kurt; Ordinola, Miguel.
Innovation in the food and agriculture sector is frequently short-circuited by a lack of trust and communication between actors in the market chain. To overcome these problems and stimulate innovation, the Participatory Market Chain Approach (PMCA) brings together small farmers, market agents, and service providers for an intense process of facilitated interaction. The PMCA uses a flexible three-stage participatory process to improve communication, build trust, and facilitate collaboration among participants so that they can jointly identify, analyze, and exploit new market opportunities. The PMCA focuses on innovation in products, technologies, and ways of working together. By carefully selecting market chains and partners, and building in social...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Market; Chain; Approach; Participatory; PMCA; Agribusiness; Agricultural and Food Policy; Food Security and Poverty; Research and Development/Tech Change/Emerging Technologies.
Ano: 2008 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/52532
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Tweak, Adapt, or Transform: Policy Scenarios in Response to Emerging Bioenergy Markets in the U.S. Corn Belt Ecology and Society
Atwell, Ryan C; Iowa State University, Department of Natural Resource Ecology and Management; ryancardiffatwell@gmail.com; Schulte, Lisa A; Iowa State University, Department of Natural Resource Ecology and Management; lschulte@iastate.edu; Westphal, Lynne M; U.S. Forest Service, Northern Research Station; lwestphal@fs.fed.us.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Agriculture; Complexity; Ecosystem services; Iowa; Participatory; Perennials; Resilience; Scale; Social-ecological systems.
Ano: 2011
Registros recuperados: 6
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