Integrating Coastal Conservation and Development
Published July 1st 2002 by Routledge – 176 pages
Coastal zones are critical multiple-use resources, under pressure from constant demands from different sources - conservation, economic growth and social welfare. This book identifies the dilemmas of managing conservation and development in coastal areas. It offers important information on the management, conservation and social implications of coastal resources. The authors present a variety of participatory methods and techniques that can be used to show the success or otherwise of the different uses and how they affect the users. Their interdisciplinary analysis draws upon scientific knowledge as well as the latest social science insights on property rights and governance. The book is intended for researchers and students in geography, development studies and environmental planning, and also for practitioners in natural resource management and coastal zone management.
'An excellent analysis of the human dimension of coastal ecosystem management.' International Journal of Environment Studies 'About how any/our coastlines could be managed before it's too late.' TEG News British Ecological Society 'The value of this book is in the mix of an academic approach with real-live, case-study issues thoroughly analysed.' New Coastal Publications Reviews 'Making Waves identifies the dilemmas of managing conservation and development in coastal areas. The authors present a variety of methods that can be used to highlight the trade-offs and promote sustainable decisions among diverse users. It draws on the latest scientific knowledge, as well as social-science insights on property rights and governance' Sustain 'This book constitutes key reading not only for researchers and students in geography, development studies and environmental planning but also for practitioners in natural resource management and coastal zone management.' European Sustainable Cities and Towns Campaign 'This book is especially suited to planners, scientists and NGOs.' Sherkin Comment 'Well written and laid out. It is a useful and topical book for undergraduate and postgraduate students studying the broader aspects of ecological management or marine biology.' Environmental Conservation
Preface * Conservation and Development * Institutions in the Coastal Zone * Making Choices * Tools for Integration * Doing Trade-off Analysis * Building Analysis * Building Successful Institutions * Integrating Conservation and Development * Further Reading * References * Index
Katrina Brown is Reader in the School of Development Studies, University of East Anglia, Norwich. Emma Tompkins is Research Fellow in the Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research. Neil Adger is Reader in the School of Environmental Sciences and Research Fellow in the Centre for Social and Economic Research on the Global Environment (CSERGE), University of East Anglia.