Forest Conservation in the AnthropoceneÃÂ provides thought-provoking insightÃÂ intoÃÂ the ongoing environmental crisesÃÂ thatÃÂ climate changeÃÂ is generatingÃÂ and raises criticalÃÂ questionsÃÂ about howÃÂ public and private land managersÃÂ in North AmericaÃÂ will adapt to the climatological disruptions that are already transforming the ecological structures of these forests.
In this pathbreaking anthology, a team of leading environmentalÃÂ researchersÃÂ probes the central dilemmas that ecologists, forest land managers, state and federal agencies, and grassroots organizations are confrontingÃ¢ÂÂand will continue to confrontÃ¢ÂÂin the coming century.ÃÂ Each chapter examinesÃÂ strategies that are currently being tested across the country asÃÂ scientists,ÃÂ citizen-ÃÂscientists, policy makers, academics, and activists work to grasp their options and opportunities for a future that will be shaped by ongoing environmental upheaval.
Successful adaptation to the challenges of climate change requires a transdisciplinary perspective.ÃÂ Forest Conservation in the AnthropoceneÃÂ provides a compelling set of arguments and case studies that underscores the need for innovative policies andÃÂ energeticÃÂ actions.
Contributors: Craig D. Allen, Mark Anderson, Susan Beecher, R. Travis Belote,ÃÂ Timothy J. Brown, Anne A. Carlson, Tim Caro, Grace K. Charles, Dave Cleaves, Dena J. Clink, Ayesha Dinshaw, R. Kasten Dumroese, Jonas Epstein, Alexander M. Evans, Todd Gartner, Jessica E. Halofsky, Nels Johnson, Linda A. Joyce, Paige Lewis, Laura Falk McCarthy, Heather McGray, Constance I. Millar, James Mulligan, Chadwick Dearing, David L. Peterson, Will Price, Janine M. Rice, Jason Riggio, Tania Schoennagel, Mark L. Shaffer, Curt Stager, Scott L. Stephens, Thomas W. Swetnam, Gary M. Tabor, Christopher Topik, Monica G. Turner, Thomas T. Veblen, Alexandra M. Weill, Anthony L. Westerling, Carolyn Whitesell, Mary I. Williams
About: Forest Conservation in the AnthropoceneÂ provides thought-provoking insightÂ intoÂ the ongoing environmental crisesÂ thatÂ climate changeÂ is generatingÂ and raises criticalÂ questionsÂ about howÂ public and private land managersÂ in North AmericaÂ will adapt to the climatological disruptions that are already transforming the ecological structures of these forests.
About: Forest Conservation in the Anthropocene provides thought-provoking insight into the ongoing environmental crises that climate change is generating and raises critical questions about how public and private land managers in North America will adapt to the climatological disruptions that are already transforming the ecological structures of these forests.
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