By Glyn Davies, David Brown
Chapter 1 searching and Trapping in Gola Forests, South?Eastern Sierra Leone: Bushmeat from Farm, Fallow and wooded area (pages 15–31): Glyn Davies, Bjorn Schulte?Herbruggen, Noelle F. Kumpel and Samantha Mendelson
Chapter 2 Livelihoods and Sustainability in a Bushmeat Commodity Chain in Ghana (pages 32–46): man Cowlishaw, Samantha Mendelson and J. Marcus Rowcliffe
Chapter three Bushmeat Markets ? White Elephants or pink Herrings? (pages 47–60): John E. Fa
Chapter four Cameroon: From loose reward to Valued Commodity — The Bushmeat Commodity Chain round the DJA Reserve (pages 61–72): Hilary Solly
Chapter five Determinants of Bushmeat intake and alternate in Continental Equatorial Guinea: an Urban?Rural comparability (pages 73–91): Noelle F. Kumpel, Tamsyn East, Nick Keylock, J. Marcus Rowcliffe, man Cowlishaw and E. J. Milner?Gulland
Chapter 6 Livelihoods, searching and the sport Meat exchange in Northern Zambia (pages 92–105): Taylor Brown and Stuart A. Marks
Chapter 7 Is the simplest the Enemy of the great? Institutional and Livelihoods views on Bushmeat Harvesting and exchange — a few matters and demanding situations (pages 111–124): David Brown
Chapter eight Bushmeat, natural world administration and solid Governance: Rights and Institutional preparations in Namibia's Community?Based ordinary assets administration Programme (pages 125–139): Christopher Vaughan and Andrew Long
Chapter nine natural world administration in a Logging Concession in Northern Congo: Can Livelihoods be Maintained via Sustainable searching? (pages 140–157): John R. Poulsen, Connie J. Clark and Germain A. Mavah
Chapter 10 Institutional demanding situations to Sustainable Bushmeat administration in principal Africa (pages 158–171): Andrew Hurst
Chapter eleven Can flora and fauna and Agriculture Coexist outdoors safe components in Africa? A Hopeful version and a Case learn in Zambia (pages 177–196): Dale M. Lewis
Chapter 12 meals for suggestion for the Bushmeat alternate: classes from the Commercialization of Plant Nontimber woodland items (pages 197–211): Elaine Marshall, Kathrin Schreckenberg, Adrian Newton, Dirk Willem Te Velde, Jonathan Rushton, Fabrice Edouard, Catarina Illsley and Eric Arancibia
Chapter thirteen Bushmeat, Forestry and Livelihoods: Exploring the assurance in Poverty relief method Papers (pages 212–226): Neil poultry and Chris Dickson
Chapter 14 The Beverly and Qamanirjuaq Caribou administration Board (BQCMB): mixing wisdom, humans and perform for Barrenground Caribou Conservation in Northern Canada (pages 227–236): Ross C. Thompson
Chapter 15 looking, natural world exchange and flora and fauna intake styles in Asia (pages 241–249): Elizabeth L. Bennett
Read or Download Bushmeat and Livelihoods: Wildlife Management and Poverty Reduction PDF
Similar poverty books
Following the intense financial concern in 2001 02, Argentina mobilized an unheard of attempt to supply source of revenue aid to the phase of the inhabitants such a lot in want. Now, as development has lower back and social symptoms recovered to precrisis degrees, there's a gap to maneuver from emergency aid courses to a extra complete, long term, and sustainable process for social safeguard.
The subject matter of this booklet is that monetary progress is essential, yet associations and different nationwide and subnational attributes topic in addition. they're serious to explaining transformations in social improvement and poverty aid throughout international locations and subnational components that can not be accounted for by way of progress on my own.
This quantity covers contemporary advancements in either basic and utilized learn in organic nitrogen fixation. It emphasizes the appliance of organic nitrogen fixation for sustainable agriculture, which should still result in poverty relief, environmental defense, and solid agricultural practices in general.
We're used to wondering inequality inside of countries--about wealthy americans as opposed to negative american citizens, for example. yet what approximately inequality among all voters of the realm? Worlds aside addresses simply easy methods to degree worldwide inequality between contributors, and indicates that inequality is formed by way of complicated forces usually operating in several instructions.
- Almost Worthy: The Poor, Paupers, and the Science of Charity in America, 1877-1917
- The Monfort Plan: The New Architecture of Capitalism (Wiley Finance)
- Tackling inequalities : Where are we now and what can be done? (Studies in Poverty, Inequality & Social Exclusion)
- Poverty Reduction And Good Governance: Report of the Committee for Development Policy on the Sixth Session (29 March - 4 April 2004)
- Give a Man a Fish: Reflections on the New Politics of Distribution
Extra info for Bushmeat and Livelihoods: Wildlife Management and Poverty Reduction
Religious taboos have a strong influence on species selection in Lalehun and Kenema. The most conspicuous example is against eating chimpanzees specifically, and primates in general. An aversion to eating primates was recorded in the 1940s and 1950s (T. S. Jones, 1998), and possibly resulted from the strong influence of Muslim and Christian missionaries in Sierra Leonean society during the early twentieth century. Their harvest was virtually absent until the government ‘monkey drives’ of the 1940s and 1950s, during which 243,763 monkeys were killed, and Liberian hunters and traders were encouraged to make use of the glut of primate bushmeat (T.
Petaurista), numbers seemed remarkably similar in logged forest, unlogged forest and farmbush, irrespective of hunting pressure – their smaller body size makes it easier for them to move through farmbush thickets and evade hunters. Only in Kondebotihun, where hunting pressure was very high and farmbush quality very poor (there were very few trees), did their numbers drop dramatically. 2), but increasing hunting pressure in either forest sites or farmbush sites was associated with decreasing primate biomass.
This corresponds to the low levels of primate consumption in Lalehun households, also noted above. Rodents, similarly, were consumed preferentially to primates in Lalehun households. 3 Number of times different habitats were used by hunters with guns. Hunting and Trapping in Gola Forests 25 (a) Number of animals 300 250 200 150 100 50 0 May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1990 1990 Date Ungulates Primates Rodents Other spp. 4 Number of animals from different taxonomic groups: (a) making up hunters’ bag at Lalehun and (b) entering Kenema market from May 1989 to February 1990.
Bushmeat and Livelihoods: Wildlife Management and Poverty Reduction by Glyn Davies, David Brown