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Registros recuperados: 4
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A Portfolio Approach to Analyzing Complex Human-Environment Interactions: Institutions and Land Change Ecology and Society
Young, Oran R.; University of California at Santa Barbara, Bren School; young@bren.ucsb.edu; Lambin, Eric F.; University of Louvain; lambin@geog.ucl.ac.be; Alcock, Frank; New College of Florida; falcock@ncf.edu; Haberl, Helmut; Institute of Social Ecology; Helmut.Haberl@uni-klu.ac.at; Karlsson, Sylvia I.; Finland Futures Research Centre; sylvia.karlsson@tukkk.fi; McConnell, William J.; LUCC Focus 1 Office; wjmcconn@indiana.edu; Myint, Tun; CIPEC; tmyint@indiana.edu; Polsky, Colin; Clark University; cpolsky@clarku.edu; Ramakrishnan, P. S.; Jawaharlal Nehru University; psrama@jnuniv.ernet.in; Schroeder, Heike; University of California at Santa Barbara; schroeder@bren.ucsb.edu; Scouvart, Marie; University of Louvain; scouvart@geog.ucl.ac.be; Verburg, Peter H; Wageningen University; Peter.Verburg@wur.nl.
The challenge confronting those seeking to understand the institutional dimensions of global environmental change and patterns of land-use and land-cover change is to find effective methods for analyzing the dynamics of socio-ecological systems. Such systems exhibit a number of characteristics that pose problems for the most commonly used statistical techniques and may require additional and innovative analytic tools. This article explores options available to researchers working in this field and recommends a strategy for achieving scientific progress. Statistical procedures developed in other fields of study are often helpful in addressing challenges arising in research into global change. Accordingly, we start with an assessment of some of the enhanced...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Insight Palavras-chave: Land change; Institutions; Methodology; Analysis; Socio-ecological systems; Statistical techniques.
Ano: 2006
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Conceptualizing and Operationalizing Social Resilience within Commercial Fisheries in Northern Australia Ecology and Society
Marshall, Nadine A; CSIRO; nadine.marshall@csiro.au; Marshall, Paul A; Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority; p.marshall@gbrmpa.gov.au.
How can we tell whether resource-dependent people are socially resilient to institutional change? This question is becoming increasingly important as demand for natural resources escalates, requiring resource managers to implement policies that are increasingly restrictive on resource users. Yet policy changes are frequently made without a good understanding of the likely social and economic consequences. Knowledge of the resilience of resource users to changes in resource-use policies can assist in the design and implementation of policies that minimize the impacts on people while maximizing the sustainability of ecosystem goods and services. Despite the appeal of resilience as a framework for sustaining human-environment relations, there has been a...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Social resilience; Social adaptation; Social impacts; Institutional change; Socio-ecological systems; Integrated research; Policy response; Natural resource management; Fishing; Australia.
Ano: 2007
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Fit in the Body: Matching Embodied Cognition with Social-Ecological Systems Ecology and Society
Hukkinen, Janne I; University of Helsinki; janne.i.hukkinen@helsinki.fi.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Synthesis Palavras-chave: Adaptive cycle; Adaptive management; Blending; Cognitive anthropology; Cognitive linguistics; Conceptual integration; Embodied cognition; Environmental policy; Neoclassical economics; Panarchy; Social-ecological systems; Socio-ecological systems.
Ano: 2012
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Linking Ecosystem Health Indicators and Collaborative Management: a Systematic Framework to Evaluate Ecological and Social Outcomes Ecology and Society
Sisk, Thomas D.; Northern Arizona University; Thomas.Sisk@nau.edu.
Collaborative management has gained popularity across the United States as a means of addressing the sustainability of mixed-ownership landscapes and resolving persistent conflicts in public lands management. At the same time, it has generated skepticism because its ecological and social outcomes are seldom measured. Evaluating the success of collaborative efforts is difficult because frameworks to assess on-the-ground outcomes are poorly developed or altogether lacking. Ecosystem health indicators are valuable tools for evaluating site-specific outcomes of collaboration based on the effects of collaboration on ecological and socioeconomic conditions. We present the holistic ecosystem health indicator, a promising framework for evaluating the outcomes of...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Synthesis Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Collaborative management; Holistic ecosystem health indicator; Northern Arizona rangeland; Outcome evaluation; Participatory approach; Socio-ecological systems; Sustainability.
Ano: 2007
Registros recuperados: 4
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