Governing trade-offs in ecosystem services and disservices to achieve human–wildlife coexistence

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Governing trade-offs in ecosystem services and disservices to achieve human–wildlife coexistence. / Ceaușu, Silvia; Graves, Rose A.; Killion, Alexander K.; Svenning, Jens Christian; Carter, Neil H.

I: Conservation Biology, Bind 33, Nr. 3, 06.2019, s. 543-553.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

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Ceaușu, Silvia ; Graves, Rose A. ; Killion, Alexander K. ; Svenning, Jens Christian ; Carter, Neil H. / Governing trade-offs in ecosystem services and disservices to achieve human–wildlife coexistence. I: Conservation Biology. 2019 ; Bind 33, Nr. 3. s. 543-553.

Bibtex

@article{f28542d8b99e4d81bd1dab43769c6ea7,
title = "Governing trade-offs in ecosystem services and disservices to achieve human–wildlife coexistence",
abstract = "Sustaining wildlife populations, which provide both ecosystem services and disservices, represents a worldwide conservation challenge. The ecosystem services and Ostrom's social–ecological systems frameworks have been adopted across natural and social sciences to characterize benefits from nature. Despite their generalizability, individually they do not include explicit tools for addressing the sustainable management of many wildlife populations. For instance, Ostrom's framework does not specifically address competing perspectives on wildlife, whereas the ecosystem services framework provides a limited representation of the social and governance context wherein such competing perspectives are embedded. We developed a unified social–ecological framework of ecosystem disservices and services (SEEDS) that advances both frameworks by explicitly acknowledging the importance of competing wildlife perspectives embedded in the social and governance contexts. The SEEDS framework emulates the hierarchical structure of Ostrom's social–ecological systems, but adds subsystems reflecting heterogeneous stakeholder views and experiences of wildlife-based services and disservices. To facilitate operationalizing SEEDS and further broader analyses across human–wildlife systems, we devised a list of variables to describe SEEDS subsystems, such as types and level of services and disservices, cost and benefit sharing, and social participation of stakeholders. Steps to implement SEEDS involve engaging local communities and stakeholders to define the subsystems, analyze interactions and outcomes, and identify leverage points and actions to remedy unwanted outcomes. These steps connect SEEDS with other existing approaches in social–ecological research and can guide analyses across systems or within individual systems to provide new insights and management options for sustainable human–wildlife coexistence.",
keywords = "conflicto humano – fauna, conservaci{\'o}n de fauna, human–wildlife conflict, manejo de fauna, manejo de recursos, resource management, sistemas socio-ecol{\'o}gicos, social–ecological systems, wildlife conservation, wildlife management, CONFLICT, MANAGEMENT, social-ecological systems, RISK, TIGERS, human-wildlife conflict, sistemas socio-ecologicos, CONSERVATION, SOCIAL-ECOLOGICAL SYSTEMS, conservacion de fauna, FRAMEWORK, IMPACTS, LIVESTOCK, conflicto humano - fauna, Humans, Social Environment, Ecosystem, Social Sciences, Animals, Wild, Animals, Conservation of Natural Resources",
author = "Silvia Ceaușu and Graves, {Rose A.} and Killion, {Alexander K.} and Svenning, {Jens Christian} and Carter, {Neil H.}",
year = "2019",
month = "6",
doi = "10.1111/cobi.13241",
language = "English",
volume = "33",
pages = "543--553",
journal = "Conservation Biology",
issn = "0888-8892",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell Publishing, Inc",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Governing trade-offs in ecosystem services and disservices to achieve human–wildlife coexistence

AU - Ceaușu, Silvia

AU - Graves, Rose A.

AU - Killion, Alexander K.

AU - Svenning, Jens Christian

AU - Carter, Neil H.

PY - 2019/6

Y1 - 2019/6

N2 - Sustaining wildlife populations, which provide both ecosystem services and disservices, represents a worldwide conservation challenge. The ecosystem services and Ostrom's social–ecological systems frameworks have been adopted across natural and social sciences to characterize benefits from nature. Despite their generalizability, individually they do not include explicit tools for addressing the sustainable management of many wildlife populations. For instance, Ostrom's framework does not specifically address competing perspectives on wildlife, whereas the ecosystem services framework provides a limited representation of the social and governance context wherein such competing perspectives are embedded. We developed a unified social–ecological framework of ecosystem disservices and services (SEEDS) that advances both frameworks by explicitly acknowledging the importance of competing wildlife perspectives embedded in the social and governance contexts. The SEEDS framework emulates the hierarchical structure of Ostrom's social–ecological systems, but adds subsystems reflecting heterogeneous stakeholder views and experiences of wildlife-based services and disservices. To facilitate operationalizing SEEDS and further broader analyses across human–wildlife systems, we devised a list of variables to describe SEEDS subsystems, such as types and level of services and disservices, cost and benefit sharing, and social participation of stakeholders. Steps to implement SEEDS involve engaging local communities and stakeholders to define the subsystems, analyze interactions and outcomes, and identify leverage points and actions to remedy unwanted outcomes. These steps connect SEEDS with other existing approaches in social–ecological research and can guide analyses across systems or within individual systems to provide new insights and management options for sustainable human–wildlife coexistence.

AB - Sustaining wildlife populations, which provide both ecosystem services and disservices, represents a worldwide conservation challenge. The ecosystem services and Ostrom's social–ecological systems frameworks have been adopted across natural and social sciences to characterize benefits from nature. Despite their generalizability, individually they do not include explicit tools for addressing the sustainable management of many wildlife populations. For instance, Ostrom's framework does not specifically address competing perspectives on wildlife, whereas the ecosystem services framework provides a limited representation of the social and governance context wherein such competing perspectives are embedded. We developed a unified social–ecological framework of ecosystem disservices and services (SEEDS) that advances both frameworks by explicitly acknowledging the importance of competing wildlife perspectives embedded in the social and governance contexts. The SEEDS framework emulates the hierarchical structure of Ostrom's social–ecological systems, but adds subsystems reflecting heterogeneous stakeholder views and experiences of wildlife-based services and disservices. To facilitate operationalizing SEEDS and further broader analyses across human–wildlife systems, we devised a list of variables to describe SEEDS subsystems, such as types and level of services and disservices, cost and benefit sharing, and social participation of stakeholders. Steps to implement SEEDS involve engaging local communities and stakeholders to define the subsystems, analyze interactions and outcomes, and identify leverage points and actions to remedy unwanted outcomes. These steps connect SEEDS with other existing approaches in social–ecological research and can guide analyses across systems or within individual systems to provide new insights and management options for sustainable human–wildlife coexistence.

KW - conflicto humano – fauna

KW - conservación de fauna

KW - human–wildlife conflict

KW - manejo de fauna

KW - manejo de recursos

KW - resource management

KW - sistemas socio-ecológicos

KW - social–ecological systems

KW - wildlife conservation

KW - wildlife management

KW - CONFLICT

KW - MANAGEMENT

KW - social-ecological systems

KW - RISK

KW - TIGERS

KW - human-wildlife conflict

KW - sistemas socio-ecologicos

KW - CONSERVATION

KW - SOCIAL-ECOLOGICAL SYSTEMS

KW - conservacion de fauna

KW - FRAMEWORK

KW - IMPACTS

KW - LIVESTOCK

KW - conflicto humano - fauna

KW - Humans

KW - Social Environment

KW - Ecosystem

KW - Social Sciences

KW - Animals, Wild

KW - Animals

KW - Conservation of Natural Resources

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85059483915&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1111/cobi.13241

DO - 10.1111/cobi.13241

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 30350889

AN - SCOPUS:85059483915

VL - 33

SP - 543

EP - 553

JO - Conservation Biology

JF - Conservation Biology

SN - 0888-8892

IS - 3

ER -