Common Property Resources Ecology And Community Based Sustainable Development Pdf
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- The commons, common property, and environmental policy
- Common property resources : ecology and community-based sustainable development
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Publications and earlier Folke, C. Jolly, D. Krupnik and D. Jolly, eds. Epilogue: Making sense of Arctic environmental change? Berkes, F. Cross-scale institutional linkages: Perspectives from the bottom up.
In: The Drama of the Commons E. Ostrom, T. Dietz, N. Dolsak, P. Stern, S. Stonich and E. Weber, eds. Folke Back to the future: Ecosystem dynamics and local knowledge. Gunderson and C. Holling, eds. Island Press, Washington, DC, pp. Mirovitskaya and W. Ascher, eds. Duke University Press, Durham and London. Jolly Adapting to climate change: Social-ecological resilience in a Canadian western Arctic community. Conservation Ecology 5 2 : Berkes Contributions of traditional knowledge to understanding climate change in the Canadian Arctic.
Polar Record Mathias, M. Kislalioglu and H. Fast The Canadian Arctic and the Oceans Act : The development of participatory environmental research and management. Davidson-Hunt, I. Changing resource management paradigms, traditional ecological knowledge, and non-timber forest products. Davidson-Hunt, L. Duchesne and J. Zasada, eds. Paul MN, pp. Davidson-Hunt Changing practice of indigenous knowledge research. Ganeshaiah, R. Shaanker and K.
Bawa, eds. Dressler, W. Berkes and J. Mathias Beluga hunters in a mixed economy: Managing the impacts of nature-based tourism in the Canadian Western Arctic. Mahon, P. McConney, R. Pollnac and R. Pomeroy International Development Research Centre, Ottawa.
This book is downloadable chapter by chapter. Religious traditions and biodiversity. In: Encyclopedia of Biodiversity , Volume 5, pp.
Levin, ed. Academic Press, San Diego. Colding and C. Rediscovery of traditional ecological knowledge as adaptive management. Ecological Applications Gardner and A. Sinclair Comparative aspects of mountain land resources management and sustainability: Case studies from India and Canada.
Are East African pastoralists truly conservationists? Current Anthropology Twenty-five years in community-based coastal resources management. Climate change, northern subsistence and and land-based economics. In: D. Wall et al. Securing Northern Futures. Canadian Circumpolar Institute Press, Edmonton, pp. Sacred Ecology. Traditional Ecological Knowledge and Resource Management.
Role and significance of "tradition" in indigenous knowledge. Indigenous Knowledge and Development Monitor 7 1 : Treseder, L. Honda-McNeil, M. Berkes, J. Dragon, C. Notzke, T. Schramm and R. Hudson International Institute for Environment and Development, London.
Fast, H. Climate change, northern subsistence and land-based economies. Mayer and W. Avis, editors Ottawa: Environment Canada, pp. Folke, editors Linking Social and Ecological Systems. Includes four chapters authored or co-authored by Berkes. Kislalioglu, C. Folke and M. Gadgil Exploring the basic ecological unit: Ecosystem-like concepts in traditional societies.
Ecosystems 1: Davidson-Hunt and K. Diversity of common property resource use and diversity of social interests in the western Indian Himalaya. Mountain Research and Development Gardner, F.
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In economics , a common-pool resource CPR is a type of good consisting of a natural or human -made resource system e. Unlike pure public goods , common pool resources face problems of congestion or overuse, because they are subtractable. A common-pool resource typically consists of a core resource e. While the core resource is to be protected or nurtured in order to allow for its continuous exploitation, the fringe units can be harvested or consumed. A common property rights regime system not to be confused with a common-pool resource is a particular social arrangement regulating the preservation, maintenance, and consumption of a common-pool resource. The use of the term "common property resource" to designate a type of good has been criticized, because common-pool resources are not necessarily governed by common property protocols.
The commons, common property, and environmental policy
Natural resource management NRM is the management of natural resources such as land , water , soil , plants and animals , with a particular focus on how management affects the quality of life for both present and future generations stewardship. Natural resource management deals with managing the way in which people and natural landscapes interact. It brings together natural heritage management, land use planning, water management, bio-diversity conservation , and the future sustainability of industries like agriculture , mining , tourism , fisheries and forestry. It recognises that people and their livelihoods rely on the health and productivity of our landscapes, and their actions as stewards of the land play a critical role in maintaining this health and productivity. Natural resource management specifically focuses on a scientific and technical understanding of resources and ecology and the life-supporting capacity of those resources.
Common property resources : ecology and community-based sustainable development
Publications and earlier Folke, C. Jolly, D. Krupnik and D. Jolly, eds. Epilogue: Making sense of Arctic environmental change?
Not a MyNAP member yet? Register for a free account to start saving and receiving special member only perks. This chapter focuses on the large body of empirical work on common property. Its objective is delineate some of the most significant accomplishments of this literature, discuss some of its continuing deficiencies, and highlight shifts in research approaches and methods that can help address existing weaknesses. In an enduring achievement, scholars of common property have shown that markets or private property arrangements and state ownership or management do not exhaust the range of plausible institutional mechanisms to govern natural resource use. But the documentation and theoretical defense of this insight has rested chiefly on the analysis and examination of hundreds of separate case studies of successful common-pool resource governance. The multiplicity of causal variables, and the lack of attention to how the observed effects of these variables depend on the state of the context, has created significant gaps in explanations of how common property institutions work.
Property rights are defined and clarified. From that it is possible to understand the traditional confusion between open access resources and common property resources. It is urged that common property regimes be used in place of common property resources. This will emphasize that institutional arrangements are human creations and that natural resources can be managed as private property, as common property, or as state property. It is the property regime — an authority system — that indicates the rules of use of a variety of natural resources. This is a preview of subscription content, access via your institution.
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Common property regimes may contribute to environmental conservationand offer a complementary institutional model to state-run protected areas. The potential conservation value of common property management is of particular significance in Mexico, where a large majority of forests are held communally. Systems of common property management often exist in a context of close institutional overlap with state institutions.
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