Download Forest Landscape Restoration: Integrating Natural and Social by David Lamb, John Stanturf, Palle Madsen PDF

By David Lamb, John Stanturf, Palle Madsen

Restoration ecology, as a systematic self-discipline, constructed from practitioners’ efforts to revive degraded land, with curiosity additionally coming from utilized ecologists attracted via the potential of recovery initiatives to use and/or try constructing theories on atmosphere improvement. due to the fact then, woodland panorama recovery (FLR) has emerged as a realistic method of wooded area recovery really in constructing nations, the place an procedure that's either large-scale and makes a speciality of assembly human wishes is required.

Yet regardless of elevated research into either the organic and social features of FLR, there has to this point been little luck in systematically integrating those complementary strands. Bringing specialists in panorama reports, traditional source administration and woodland recovery, including these skilled in clash administration, environmental economics and concrete experiences, this ebook bridges that hole to outline the character and capability of FLR as a very multidisciplinary method of an international environmental challenge.

The ebook will supply a beneficial connection with graduate scholars and researchers drawn to ecological recovery, woodland ecology and administration, in addition to to pros in environmental recovery, typical source administration, conservation, and environmental policy.

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Additional resources for Forest Landscape Restoration: Integrating Natural and Social Sciences (World Forests)

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These groups—“Ecological Zones”—are generally large and cross political and socioeconomic boundaries. It is cumbersome to coordinate effective management for many values across these large areas. Consequently, we subdivide ecological zones into smaller areas and then further subdivide these, creating a hierarchy of sizes for management (Fig. 1; Oliver 2003). The term “ecosystem” refers to an ecological grouping of biotic and abiotic factors at any scale (Chapin et al. 2002; Kimmins 2003). D. Oliver (*) • K.

Although even small reductions in nitrogen loads are desirable, modeling studies suggest that reductions in nitrogen loads into the Gulf of at least 30–40% will be necessary to reach the goal of reducing the size of the hypoxic area to <5,000 km2. What is not clear, however, is to what extent land use practices will need to change in order to reach this goal. Again, the fundamental questions at the landscape and region level are: where, how much, and what kind of change in land use is needed? 6 Managing for Resilience The concept of resilience relates to the notions of robustness, sustainability, and risk.

Aspx Milad M, Schaich H, Bürgi M, Konold W (2011) Climate change and nature conservation in Central European forests: a review of consequences, concepts and challenges. For Ecol Manag 261:829–843 Nassauer JI, Opdam P (2008) Design in science: extending the landscape ecology paradigm. Landsc Ecol 23:633–644 Omernik JM, Bailey RG (1997) Distinguishing between watersheds and ecoregions. J Am Water Resour Assoc 33(5):935–949 Parrotta JA, Knowles OH (2001) Restoring tropical forest on lands mined for bauxite: examples from the Brazilian Amazon.

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