Volume 27, Number 2
Photo by Annie Spratt on Unsplash
In this issue
In this issue, Roger Kaye discusses preserving wildness in the Anthropocene. Chris Armatas and others explore shared stewardship and partnerships through empathy. Howard Smith, Richard Discenza, and Robert Dvorak present a pandemic inspired research agenda. And Vladimir Bocharnikov and Evsey Kosman consider indicators for regional policy making in Russia.
Get started by reading the articles below. You can also view and/or download the full issue at the bottom of this page.
Protecting Half of Earth’s land and seas requires the power of persistence, truth and relationships.
Wildness: What is this evocative and elusive, primal and unquantifiable quality of Wilderness? Why is it so threatened in the non-analogue future we face? Why and how should we perpetuate it?
The Evolution Of Management Science To Inform Carrying Capacity Of Overnight Visitor Use In The Yosemite Wilderness
To avert overcrowding, mitigate biophysical impacts, and ensure quality wilderness experiences, managers utilize a suite of management tools, including inventories and assessments of wilderness campsite and social conditions, to evaluate changes to use and condition over time.
Investigating the population of recreational mountaineers on two Cascade peaks to gain a better understanding of who the climbers are and to investigate the perceived crowding levels.
Shared stewardship for the National Wilderness Preservation System (NWPS), or the creation of partnerships, is integral to the completion of basic and fundamental stewardship tasks within wilderness (e.g., trail work, Leave No Trace education, monitoring).
Population growth, technology use and a world-wide pandemic causing visitor use of pristine and beloved natural areas to soar. These changes raise numerous questions about future wilderness management.
Russian landscapes provide significant impact on worldwide biodiversity of boreal and arctic ecosystems, support services of those ecosystems, and thus, are critically important wilderness areas on the globe.
Wildness: Relations of People and Place. Edited by Gavin Van Horn and John Hausdoerffer.
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