Volume 22, Number 2
In the August 2016 issue of the International Journal of Wilderness, we remember the pioneering wilderness scientist Bob Lucas; Doug Scott discusses the notion of having bicycles in wilderness areas; A. Andis, Robert Dvorak and Lisa Ronald share some thoughts from the millennials at the 2015 Wilderness Workshop; Tina Tin and River Yang trace the contours of wilderness in the Chinese mind; Frans Schepers and Paul Jepson discuss rewilding in a European context; and much more!
Conservation and Development is a detailed overview of the past, present, and future intersections between environmental conservation and economic development.
Over the last decade the profile of wilderness has risen steadily within the European conservation agenda.
Wilderness has been widely recognized as an important component of the world conservation movement.
There is something very odd about Britain. We have lost most of our large mammals, more than any other medium-sized or large European country except Ireland.
Rewilding is a powerful new term in conservation. It combines a sense of passion and feeling for wilder nature with advances in ecological science.
The most important message from millennial-age wilderness professionals and stewards is a promise that they will uphold the spirit of the Wilderness Act.
Growing up in Pennsylvania, and attending college in Illinois, I had little if any grasp of the concept of wilderness.
My wilderness journey began in December of 2014. I remember the moment that I first saw mention of the ALWRI back in South Korea.
We all love getting outdoors for a walk or hike. Our families can’t wait to get in the car and head out on a camping trip.
Competition for talent is one of the leading challenges facing many of today’s organizations.
In this issue of IJW, we celebrate the life of Bob Lucas as a well-known wilderness research leader and recreation research pioneer.
In 1967, Bob Lucas moved to Missoula, MT, to serve as the first project leader for the new Wilderness Management Research Unit for Forest Service Research.
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