Fb2 Social-ecological resilience and management of coastal ecosystem: Resilience and vulnerability, Livelihood analysis, and Participatory approach ePub
by Kalpana Calatharan
|Publisher:||LAP LAMBERT Academic Publishing (August 18, 2010)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1275 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1976 kb|
|Digital formats:||doc lrf mbr lrf|
In Batticaloa, Sri Lanka, 20 years of civil war negatively affected the livelihood of fishing communities and ultimately rendered them more vulnerable to an external shock like the tsunami, 2004.
In Batticaloa, Sri Lanka, 20 years of civil war negatively affected the livelihood of fishing communities and ultimately rendered them more vulnerable to an external shock like the tsunami, 2004. The social resilience of coastal communities were subsequently further eroded by the tsunami.
PDF Social and ecological vulnerability to disasters and outcomes of any . Coastal Hazards and Resilience. coastal ecosystems rich in biodiversity and. ecological functions.
PDF Social and ecological vulnerability to disasters and outcomes of any particular extreme event are influenced by buildup or erosion of resilience both before and after disasters occur . Natural hazards are an ongoing part of human. Social resilience, including institutions for. collective action, robust governance systems, and a diversity of livelihood choices are impor-. tant assets for buffering the effects of extreme.
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In ecology, resilience is the capacity of an ecosystem to respond to a perturbation or disturbance by resisting damage and recovering quickly. Such perturbations and disturbances can include stochastic events such as fires, flooding, windstorms, insect population explosions, and human activities such as deforestation, fracking of the ground for oil extraction, pesticide sprayed in soil, and the introduction of exotic plant or animal species
We term this approach resilience analysis and management. We offer resilience analysis as an approach that highlights the fact that the assumptions underpinning conventional decision analysis frequently do not hold.
We term this approach resilience analysis and management. Understanding the loss, creation, and maintenance of resilience through the process of co-discovery (by scientists, policy makers, practitioners, stakeholders, and citizens) is at the heart of sustainability (Gunderson and Holling 2002).
There are two resilience measures: Since resilience is concerned with . The resilience and stability viewpoints of the behavior of ecological systems can yield very differentapproaches to the management of resources
There are two resilience measures: Since resilience is concerned with probabilitiesof extinction, firstly, the overall area of the domain of attraction will in part determine whether chance shifts in state variables will move trajectories outside the domain. The resilience and stability viewpoints of the behavior of ecological systems can yield very differentapproaches to the management of resources.
Throughout ten chapters, the book deploys a holistic approach to adopt a. .
Throughout ten chapters, the book deploys a holistic approach to adopt a conceptual model of socio-ecological systems, and characterize human-nature interactions in an integrative way to understand anthropogenic pressures on ecosystems to guide conservation and management. The book begins by describing the biophysical and socio-economic characteristics of the Tanzanian coastal environment, then discusses the impacts of climate change on coastal resource governance, community vulnerability, and livelihood security
Social-ecological systems analysis in coastal and marine areas: a path toward integration of interdisciplinary . Fisheries co-management and poverty alleviation in the context of the Sustainable Livelihoods Approach: a case study in the fishing communities of Aby LAgoon in Cote d'Ivoire.
Social-ecological systems analysis in coastal and marine areas: a path toward integration of interdisciplinary knowledge. Glaeser, . Bruckmeier, . Glaser, . Krause, G. Social–ecological traps in reef fisheries. Satia, . Njifonjou, . Angaman, K. Sustainable livelihood approach. Morse, . Mcnamara, . Acholo, M. Indigenous rights and coastal fisheries: a framework of livelihoods, rights and equity.
Social-ecological systems Vulnerability Adaptation Exposure Adaptive .
Social-ecological systems Vulnerability Adaptation Exposure Adaptive capacity Coastal communities Drivers of change. Systems are dynamic with constantly changing drivers, exposures, impacts, responses and outcomes. Impacts can be direct or interactive.
Using social and ecological data from a large-scale biodiversity conservation initiative in Australia, we empirically determined how well the observed patterns of stakeholder interactions reflect these network configurations. We found that stakeholders collaborate to manage individual parcels of native vegetation, but not for the management of interconnected parcels.