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  • Conservation prospects for musk deer and other wildlife in southern Qinghai, China
  • Three differing levels of protection of the musk deer (« Moschus ») suggest that local cultural practice and economic contingencies are more important than legal sanctions in wildlife conservation.―(DWG)
  • Effects of common property resource utilization on wildlife conservation in Nigeria
  • This study examines the efficiency of common resource utilization (forest resources, land use changes) and its impact on wildlife conservation.
  • A conceptual model of tourist-wildlife interaction: the case for education as a management strategy
  • There are a wide variety of opportunities for people to interact with wildlife. There are a wide range of management regimes and structures which are used to control the interaction between tourists and wildlife. Considerable potential exists
  • to increase the role of education-based management strategies. The model clarifies the range of wildlife interaction opportunities and the management regimes used.
  • Sustainability of wildlife utilisation in the Chobe District, Botswana
  • This study identifies drought, illegal hunting, livestock cordon fences, wildlife-human conflicts and CITES regulations and unequitable sharing of wildlife generated revenues between local communities and the tour operators as the major threats
  • to sustainable wildlife conservation and management in Botswana. - (AJC)
  • Wildlife conservation and land-use changes in the Transhimalayan region of Ladakh, India
  • Discussion of the wildlife situation in this sparsely populated bounded by the Karakorom and Himalaya Mountains is placed in the larger context of people and their activities. - (DWG)
  • Ride of wildlife : the fundamental themes of geography in action
  • Pedagogical suggestions for 8th grade (U. S.) that weave geographical themes of location, place, human-environment interaction, movement and regions into a study of African wildlife and its conservation. - (DWG)
  • Quarries and wildlife conservation in the Yorkshire Wolds, England
  • Disused quarries can often provide important wildlife habitats in the British Isles. Plant species lists and quadrat data from an ecological survey of 30 disused quarries and pits were used to look at the plant communities present and species-area
  • Wild is beautiful. (Introduction to the magnificient, rich and varied fauna and Wildlife of Nepal). A compendium during Trekking and visiting Wildlife Observatories.
  • Sites of special scientific interest and habitat protection: implications of the Wildlife and Country side Act 1981
  • Agricultural crop and livestock depredation by park wildlife in Langtang national park, Nepal
  • About 35,000 people living in and around Langtang National Park north of Kathmandu are dependent on agriculture for their livelihood, but incursions from wildlife in the park cause depredations on their fields and herds. A study of conflict
  • Mountain restoration : soil and surface wildlife habitat
  • This article illustrates how mountain wildlife habitat was restored in a devasted area. A strip mine for coal on the east slopes of the Alberta Rockies, occupied its operations by Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep, was reclaimed as bighorn habitat.
  • Wild(er)ness : reconfiguring the geographies of wildlife
  • Biodiversity ; Environment ; Ethics ; Fauna ; Perception ; Topology ; Wildlife
  • Warming of permafrost in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge, Alaska
  • This paper reports borehole temperature measurements made in permafrost over a period of 2 decades (1985, 1988, and 2004) at sites on Barter Island and in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge (Arctic NWR). These measurements indicate that the century
  • Towards bridging the gap between wildlife conservation and rural development in post-apartheid South Africa : the case of the Maluleke community and the Kruger National Park
  • Some of the most underdeveloped communities in Africa live in areas adjacent to wildlife conservation areas and national parks. There has been a shift towards community involvement in wildlife management with consequent economic benefits has been
  • Ecological restoration ; Environment ; Military base ; Military site closure ; Nature reserve ; New Hampshire ; Restructuring process ; United States of America ; Wildlife
  • Recent military base closures and realignments in the United States have opened dozens of former training and testing sites to new uses and priorities, as national wildlife refuges. This paper acknowledges some of the real conservation opportunities
  • provided by military-to-wildlife (M2W) refuges, but emphasizes that restoration and conservation measures at these sites remain bounded by physical and sociopolitical constraints. One outcome of these constraints is opportunistic conservation, where habitat
  • and wildlife goals are shaped or constrained by the lingering presence of prior military uses. Working from case studies and interviews conducted at M2W sites in the United States, this research suggests that opportunistic conservation represents a limited
  • Ranching and conservation in the Falklands. Part II. Human response to abundant wildlife
  • The utilization of wildlife for food in Africa: the Zambian experience
  • Biodiversity ; Colorado ; Environment ; Environmental management ; Factory closure ; Nature reserve ; Pollution ; Restructuring process ; United States of America ; Wildlife
  • manufactured plutonium triggers. After remediation (1996–2005), 4000 acres of buffer zone were transferred to the US Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS), to manage as Rocky Flats National Wildlife Refuge (2007). Drawing on research materials from local libraries
  • and archives, this essay explores the weapons to wildlife (W2W) conversion of a militarized environment in Denver's Gunbelt. The various phases in RF's demilitarization (closure, cleanup, transition to wildlife refuge and refuge management planning
  • Disconnected Nature : The Scaling Up of African Wildlife Foundation and its Impacts on Biodiversity Conservation and Local Livelihoods
  • ? L'A. tente de démontrer qu'une ONG, la African Wildlife Foundation (en Tanzanie) peut réussir à impliquer les populations locales dans la préservation de la nature et gérer les relations entre donateurs, bénéficiaires et l'Etat.
  • Local responses to marginalisation : human-wildlife conflict in Ethiopia's wetlands
  • Agriculture ; Conflict ; Ethiopia ; Humid environment ; Man-environment relations ; Marginality ; Population pressure ; Resource management ; Rural community ; Wildlife