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  • Ecosystem services : exploring a geographical perspective
  • Ecosystem services
  • Années 2000 ; Bibliographie ; Bien-être ; Biodiversité ; Concept ; Développement durable ; Eco-développement ; Ecosystème ; Impact économique ; Patrimoine naturel ; Relation société-environnement ; Service
  • Bibliography ; Biodiversity ; Concept ; Ecodevelopment ; Economic impact ; Ecosystem ; Natural heritage ; Service ; Society-environment relationship ; Sustainable development ; The 2000's ; Well-being
  • The AA. review some current and emerging issues arising in relation to the analysis and assessment of ecosystem services, and in particular emphasize the need for physical geographers to find new ways of characterizing the structure and dynamics
  • of service providing units. A better understanding of the trade-offs that need to be considered when dealing with multifunctional ecosystems is also required. Future developments must include methods for describing and tracking the stocks and flows
  • that characterize natural capital. A geographical perspective can provide important new, critical insights into the place-based approaches to ecosystem assessment that are now emerging.
  • Environmental decision making and an ecosystems approach : some challenges from the perspective of social science
  • Ecosystem services
  • Bien-être ; Concept ; Développement durable ; Ecosystème ; Environnement ; Gestion de l'environnement ; Service ; Stratégie d'acteurs
  • Concept ; Decision making process ; Ecosystem ; Environment ; Environmental management ; Service ; Sustainable development ; Well-being
  • This paper highlights 2 recurring and cross-cutting aspects of an ecosystems approach around which credible treatments of ecosystem services can be realized, not only in theory, but also in practice : first, the need to think ‘holistically’ about
  • how any given project, proposal or plan would impact on service provision and human well-being; and, second, the need to manage ecosystem services in relation to wider stakeholder values, needs and priorities. While thinking about decision making from
  • the perspective of ecosystem services is no panacea for sustainability, the paper points to a number of social science issues that interdisciplinary researchers could usefully address in these 2 contexts.
  • Integrating sciences to sustain urban ecosystem services
  • Ecosystem services
  • Cours d'eau ; Développement durable ; Eau ; Ecosystème ; England ; Environnement urbain ; Gestion de l'eau ; Gestion de l'environnement ; London ; Restauration écologique ; Royaume-Uni ; Service
  • Ecological restoration ; Ecosystem ; England ; Environmental management ; London ; Service ; Stream ; Sustainable development ; United Kingdom ; Urban environment ; Water ; Water management
  • This paper presents a review of ecosystem services associated with water, particularly those in urban environments, and uses the emerging language of ecosystem services to provide a framework for discussion. The range of supporting, provisioning
  • , regulating and cultural ecosystem services associated with differing types of urban water bodies are identified. A matrix is then used to evaluate the results of a series of social, ecological and physical science studies co-located on a single stretch
  • Economic valuation and the commodification of ecosystem services
  • Ecosystem services
  • Années 2000 ; Bibliographie ; Biodiversité ; Concept ; Ecosystème ; Gestion de l'environnement ; Gouvernance ; Marchandisation ; Relation société-environnement ; Service ; Valeur économique
  • Bibliography ; Biodiversity ; Commodification ; Concept ; Economic value ; Ecosystem ; Environmental management ; Governance ; Service ; Society-environment relationship ; The 2000's
  • This paper revisits the controversy on economic valuation of ecosystem services in the light of 2 aspects that are often neglected in ongoing debates. First, the role of the particular institutional setup in which environmental policy and governance
  • the institutional setup and broader sociopolitical processes that have become prominent since the late 1980s economic valuation is likely to pave the way for the commodification of ecosystem services with potentially counterproductive effects in the long term
  • for biodiversity conservation and equity of access to ecosystem services benefits.
  • Exploring ecosystem service issues across diverse knowledge domains using Bayesian Belief Networks
  • Ecosystem services
  • Analyse multicritère ; Bien-être ; Biodiversité ; Cartographie ; Ecosystème ; Gestion de l'environnement ; Modèle ; Réseau bayésien ; Scénario ; Service ; Système d'information géographique
  • Biodiversity ; Cartography ; Ecosystem ; Environmental management ; Geographical information system ; Model ; Multi-criteria analysis ; Scenario ; Service ; Well-being
  • The paper draws on case studies to examine the use of Bayesian Belief Networks (BBNs) as a means of implementing analytical-deliberative approaches in relation to mapping ecosystem services and modelling scenario outcomes. It also explores their use
  • Measuring, modeling and mapping ecosystem services in the Eastern Arc Mountains of Tanzania
  • Ecosystem services
  • Analyse spatiale ; Bien-être ; Biodiversité ; Cartographie ; Concept ; Ecosystème ; Gestion de l'environnement ; Montagne ; Relation société-environnement ; Service ; Séquestration du carbone ; Tanzanie ; Valeur économique
  • Biodiversity ; Carbon sequestration ; Cartography ; Concept ; Economic value ; Ecosystem ; Environmental management ; Mountain ; Service ; Society-environment relationship ; Spatial analysis ; Tanzania ; Well-being
  • In light of the significance that ecosystem service research is likely to play in linking conservation activities and human welfare, systematic approaches to measuring, modeling and mapping ecosystem services (and their value to society) are sorely
  • needed. In this paper the AA. outline one such approach, which they developed in order to understand the links between the functioning of the ecosystems of Tanzania’s Eastern Arc Mountains and their impact on human welfare at local, regional and global
  • Ecosystem services
  • the Safe Minimum Standard approach, which was proposed many years ago, with the concepts of environmental functions and ecosystem goods and services, which have been developed much more recently. It is shown that this approach provides the basis