Volume 29, Number 1
Photo by Suyash Keshari
In this issue
In this issue of IJW, we remember Dr. Kathy McKinnon, former chair of the IUCN World Commission on Protected Areas. Lisa Ronald and her coauthors investigate how we might make wilderness more welcoming by assessing barriers to inclusion. Jason Taylor and the Aldo Leopold Wilderness Research Institute staff present their 10-year wilderness science strategic plan. Howard Smith and others discuss shifting baseline syndrome among whitewater outfitters and guides. And Suyash Keshari and Bhavna Menon tell the story of India’s Tigers.
Get started by reading the articles below. You can also view and/or download the full issue at the bottom of this page.
Between the precincts of Amun-Re and Montu in the vast Egyptian temple complex of Karnak is a dark little room permitting only a single shaft of sun- or moonlight to enter.
A Smart, Dedicated, Accomplished, and Compassionate Conservationist
An Assessment of Barriers to Inclusion
When many of us picture Howard Zahniser, we think of one image. With a focused look on his face, we see Zahnie looking directly into the camera in his backyard in Hyattsville, Maryland, wearing a custom-tailored suitcoat.
A 10-Year Wilderness Science Strategic Plan for the Aldo Leopold Wilderness Research Institute
Implications for Conservation and Wilderness-Focused Enterprises
Bandhavgarh National Park is in the heart of Central India. It is spread across 1,538 square kilometers, and has one of the highest densities of tigers in the world.
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