3 edition of First Nations" perspectives relating to forest practices standards in Clayoquot Sound found in the catalog.
First Nations" perspectives relating to forest practices standards in Clayoquot Sound
|Statement||Clayoquot Sound Scientific Panel.|
|Series||Report -- 3, Report (Scientific Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices in Clayoquot Sound) -- 3.|
|Contributions||Scientific Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices in Clayoquot Sound.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 v. :|
First Nations, forest lands, and ‘‘aboriginal forestry’’ in Canada: from exclusion to comanagement and beyond Stephen Wyatt Abstract: The term ‘‘aboriginal forestry’’ is used increasingly to describe the evolving role of First Nations peoples in . UNCEDED COAST SALISH TERRITORY (VANCOUVER, BC) — and members of the Clayoquot Sound Conservation Alliance (CSCA) are congratulating the Ahousaht and Tla-o-qui-aht First Nations for securing a key federal commitment to advance their land-use visions in Clayoquot Sound, British Columbia, which will conserve the remaining .
Last updated: Sunday, Aug at p.m. Total fires this year: 22; Area burned this year: 15, hectares; New fires in the last 24 hours: 0. sustainable forest management as expressed in their respect to customary laws pertaining to land rights, adoption of upland cultivation practices following soil and water conservation principles, stand management to promote ample supply of wood and fuel wood, and biodiversity protection. However, these knowledge systems are slowly disappearing.
In a review of three recent books on environmental policy, including Environmental Conflict and Democracy in Canada, Graeme Auld, Carleton University, School of Public Policy and Administration, says: "Taken together, these volumes are an invaluable contribution to our understanding of the complex challenges environmental problems, new and old, present, even . Standards of Practice and Accreditation Department Figure 1: Conceptual Framework The Additional Qualification course: First Nations, Métis and Inuit Peoples - Understanding Traditional Teachings, Histories, Current Issues and Cultures Specialist was developed collaboratively with the leadership of First Nations.
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First Nations’ Perspectives Relating to Forest Practices Standards in Clayoquot Sound March viii To address deficiencies in representing First Nations’ perspectives in current forest practices in Clayoquot Sound, the Clayoquot Scientific Panel—drawing on principles, goals, objectives, and recommendations developed earlier in its.
First Nations' Perspectives Relating to Forest Practices Standards in Clayoquot Sound (Scientific Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices in Clayoquot Sound a). Note 2: Most of the scientific names for mammals and birds are from Cannings and Harcombe (); most Nuu-Chah-Nulth names for mammals, birds, and fish provided by Dr.
First Nations perspectives relating to forest practices standards in Clayoquot Sound. Clayoquot Sound Scientific Panel, Victoria, Cited by: –by naas-a-thluk (“takes care of the day”) John Rampanen. There are three First Nations cohabiting Clayoquot Sound: aaḥuusʔatḥ (Ahousaht), hišqʷiʔatḥ (Hesquiaht) and ƛaʔuukʷiʔatḥ (Tla-o-qui-aht).
Clayoquot Sound is an anglicized version of “tla-o-qui-aht” [pronounced: klaw-oh-kwee-awt] which is the residing Nation on what is now known as Tofino. This document presents findings of the Scientific Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices in Clayoquot Sound from its review of forest practice standards in effect in Clayoquot Sound as of Janu The review assessed the adequacy of over 50 current standards documents to meet the Panel's Guiding Principles set out in its first report.
First Nations' Perspectives Relating to Forest Practices Standards in Clayoquot Sound are detailed in the: Report 3 notes the extent to which First Nations' knowledge and interests are addressed in forest practices standards in effect in Clayoquot sound as of Septem The report contains Panel recommendations on requirements for new.
Scientific Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices in Clayoquot Sound: ,Report 3 First Nations’ Perspectives Relating To Forest Practices in Clayoquot Sound, Victoria Semmens, G.:‘Environmentalists Attack Encana’s Record in Ecuador’, Calgary Herald, Ma B Clayoquot Sound Scientific Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices.
Report 3: First Nations perspectives relating to forest practices standards in Clayoquot Sound. Report to the Government of British Columbia. Queen’s Printer, Victoria, BC. 1 Review existing management practices for Clayoquot Sound and, as necessary, recommend changes to these standards appropriate to the ecological conditions of Clayoquot Sound based on the best available scientific information.
2 Recommend priorities for research to improve forest management standards for Clayoquot Sound. Inthe government of British Columbia adopted a set of groundbreaking recommendations for addressing First Nations perspectives in forestry in Clayoquot Sound. The recommendations focus on three themes: First Nations participation in forest management and decision-making, protection of cultural values, and incorporation of traditional ecological.
Support for First Nations' Land Claims amongst Members of the Wilderness Preservation Movement: The Potential for an Environmental Justice Movement in British Columbia.
Local Environment: Vol. 12, No. 6, pp. The unique character of traditional forest-related knowledge: threats and challenges ahead. In Traditional forest-related knowledge: sustaining communities, ecosystems and biocultural diversity.
Edited by J.A. Parrotta and R.L. Trosper. Springer, New York. Google Scholar. Standing on the stump of an ancient cedar tree ina member of Hesquiat First Nation gazes over the clearcut wasteland of his ancestral territory on Clayoquot Sound, Vancouver Island. The deep scars of logging roads and erosion are clearly visible on the mountain in the distance, evidence of the brutal clearcutting by Interfor.
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Understanding First Nations rights and perspectives on the use of herbicides in forestry: A case study from northeastern Ontario Gordon J. Kayahara, a Carly L. Armstrong b a Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry, Regional Operations Division, Northeast Region, Regional Resources Section, South Porcupine, Ontario.
The Scientific Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices in Clayoquot Sound reviewed forest practices standards in effect in Clayoquot Sound as of Septem It noted the extent to which First Nations' knowledge and interests were addressed in (then) current standards, and recommended requirements for new forest practices standards that.
Twenty years ago Clayoquot Sound was the site of major industrial logging. That declined significantly after the Clayoquot Summer protests, led by Friends of Clayoquot Sound.
However, the cutting of Clayoquot’s ancient temperate rainforests has never stopped. The rate of cut dropped to an all-time low in The federal government of Canada has committed to funding the land-use visions and authority of First Nations for the iconic Clayoquot Sound as part of a groundbreaking announcement earlier this week.
It will help to establish major new protected forest and coastal areas as well as provide funding t. Additionally, the editors have made a conscious effort to provide weblinks to the original documents that tell the story of the high-profile struggle over this "old-growth" forest controversy.
This lets you get behind the analysis and descriptions to actually see. The annual cut in Clayoquot Sound reached almost one million cubic metres inwhich was reduced tocubic metres by based on the Clayoquot Sound. First Nations in Canada recognize the opportunities afforded by certification, particularly the Forest Stewardship Council system, as it is widely seen as having the most stringent requirements towards respecting the rights of Aboriginal peoples (Collier et al.,Smith,Wilson and Graham, ).FSC requirements surrounding Aboriginal peoples .Although expressed in unique ways, First Nations ethics and values relate to scientific principles of EBM, and provide linkages between the two perspectives.
Traditional values of balance and interconnectedness, for example, relate directly to EBM principles of long-term sustainable use and integrated management.practices of First Nations.
In addition, they must be developed in a way that supports partnerships between First Nations and non-native organizations and governments, prioritizes First Nations stewardship efforts, and seriously considers the effects of climate change on forest management.