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Advanced Search Results For "Human ecology. Anthropogeography"

1 - 10 of 11,224 results for
 "Human ecology. Anthropogeography"
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UK wildlife recorders cautiously welcome range‐shifting species but incline against intervention to promote or control their establishment

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 879-892 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract The global redistribution of species due to climate change and other anthropogenic causes is driving novel human–wildlife interactions with complex consequences. On the one hand, range‐shifting species could disrupt recipient ecosystems. On th...

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Reducing risky interactions: Identifying barriers to the successful management of human–wildlife conflict in an urban parkland

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 918-930 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract Managing activities that result in human–wildlife conflict is a challenging goal for modern scientists and managers. In recent years, the self‐motivated feeding of wildlife by humans has garnered popularity but with consequent risks for the he...

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The ecology and evolution of human‐wildlife cooperation

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 841-855 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract Human‐wildlife cooperation is a type of mutualism in which a human and a wild, free‐living animal actively coordinate their behaviour to achieve a common beneficial outcome. While other cooperative human‐animal interactions involving captive c...

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Scientific response to a cluster of shark bites

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 963-982 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract Shark bites are of high public concern globally. Information on shark occurrence and behaviour, and of the effects of human behaviours, can help understand the drivers of shark‐human interactions. In Australia, a number of shark bite clusters ...

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Characteristics of immersive citizen science experiences that drive conservation engagement

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 983-995 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract The biodiversity crisis poses a real and present global threat to humanity. The acceleration of species and ecosystem decline coupled with climate change suggests that as it stands, nature cannot absorb the pressure humanity is placing on the ...

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River rhythmicity: A conceptual means of understanding and leveraging the relational values of rivers

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 949-962 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract River rhythmicity refers to the periodic, recurrent phenomena of a riverscape that are synchronized with the rise and fall of river water, creating regimes of river time. River rhythmicity can serve as a lens into the temporal dimension of riv...

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Facilitating the wise use of experts and evidence to inform local environmental decisions

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 904-917 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract Using biodiversity management within New Zealand's agricultural landscape as a case study, we apply ‘boundary science’ approaches to overcome two persistent deficiencies in environmental decision‐making: ‘evidence disparity’, the discrepancy b...

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‘The ghost of environmental history’: Analysing the evolving governance of communal rangeland resources in Machubeni, South Africa

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 866-878 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract The need to effectively govern and manage communal rangeland resources has become more important over the past two decades, given the extent of biodiversity loss caused by a myriad of drivers interacting at different scales. Using in‐depth int...

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Ethical ecosurveillance: Mitigating the potential impacts on humans of widespread environmental monitoring

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 830-840 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract Ecosurveillance has proliferated in recent years, generating vast amounts of data on the natural environment. Ecosurveillance also has significant potential impacts on humans; therefore, researchers and policymakers need new conceptual tools t...

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Nature‐reliant, low‐income households face the highest rates of woody‐plant encroachment in South Africa

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):People and Nature, Vol 4, Iss 4, Pp 1020-1031 (2022)

Abstract:Abstract Woody‐plant encroachment is an under‐recognized consequence of land degradation. This phenomenon is common in rangeland ecosystems, where woody plants outcompete grasses, resulting in a shift to more wooded ecosystems. The consequences of this...

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