By Paul E. Minnis, Wayne J. Elisens
Exploring the connection among local americans and the wildlife, Biodiversity and local the US questions the common view that indigenous peoples had minimum ecological influence in North the USA. Introducing numerous views - ethnopharmacological, ethnographic, archaeological, and organic - this quantity indicates that local americans have been lively managers of ordinary ecological platforms. The publication covers teams from the delicate agriculturalists of the Mississippi River drainage area to the low-density hunter-gatherers of arid western North America.This ebook permits readers to enhance exact recovery, administration, and conservation versions via a radical wisdom of local peoples’ ecological heritage and dynamics. It additionally illustrates how indigenous peoples affected environmental styles and approaches, bettering crop range and agricultural styles.
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Extra info for Biodiversity and Native America
A. Mooney, J. H. Hall, E. Medina, O. E. Sala, and E. D. Schulze, pp. 26198. Chichester: John Wiley and Sons. Tausch, R. , R. S. Nowak, and C. L. Nowak. 1995. Climate Change and Plant Species Responses over the Quaternary: Implications for Ecosystem Management. In Interior West Global Change Workshop, edited by R. W. Tinus, pp. 1419. Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, General Technical Report RM 262. : USDA Forest Service. Toll, H. Wolcott. 1995. Soil, Water, Biology, and Belief in Prehistoric and Traditional Southwestern Agriculture.
Building Bridges between American Indians and Conservation Organizations. WWF Topics in Conservation Report. : World Wildlife Fund. Rappaport, Roy A. 1979. Ecology, Meaning, and Religion. Berkeley: North Atlantic Books. , and Jane A. Mansour. 1996. Traditional Peoples and Biodiversity Conservation in Large Tropical Landscapes. : America Verde Publications. , J. Richard Ambler, and Magdalene McGuffie. 1985. Diet and Parasitism at Dust Devil Cave. American Antiquity 50:81924. , D. J. Hamilton, and R.
The collective view of the contributors to this volume is that ''folk" and "scientific" ecology are complementary. , Collins and Wallace 1990; Kay 1995; Pina and Covington 1994). , Tausch et al. 1995) and the fact that Native peoples managed natural resources and deliberately altered ecosystems for thousands of years (Delcourt, Delcourt, Cridlebaugh, and Chapman 1986). , Gadgil 1996; Jordan 1997; Martinez 1994; Snape 1996). The chapters in this volume show unambiguously how Native Americans were and are active participants in their environments.
Biodiversity and Native America by Paul E. Minnis, Wayne J. Elisens