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Adaptive management at the Ramat Hanadiv Nature Park, Israel: Expectations vs. Reality in a dry Mediterranean ecosystem
Year:
2017
Authors :
Perevolotsky, Avi
;
.
Volume :
Co-Authors:

Liat Hadar 
Avi Perevolotsky

Facilitators :
From page:
201
To page:
204
(
Total pages:
4
)
Abstract:

Ramat Hanadiv, a privately-owned Mediterranean Nature Park in Northern Israel, is managed according to the ‘adaptive management’ approach, followed by a long term monitoring program (LTER). Thirty years of applying active management in the park, aimed to conserve its biological assets among other goals, resulted in three main lessons: (1) Scientific knowledge is never sufficient, hence most management decisions are not objective but valuedriven; (2) Highest ecological values exist in the most disturbed habitats; and (3) No park is an island! The neighboring community is and should be a central player in most management decisions.

Note:
Related Files :
Adaptive management
long term monitoring program (LTER)
Mediterranean ecosystem
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More details
DOI :
Article number:
0
Affiliations:
Database:
Publication Type:
Conference paper
;
.
Language:
English
Editors' remarks:
ID:
55647
Last updated date:
02/03/2022 17:27
Creation date:
19/07/2021 14:09
Scientific Publication
Adaptive management at the Ramat Hanadiv Nature Park, Israel: Expectations vs. Reality in a dry Mediterranean ecosystem

Liat Hadar 
Avi Perevolotsky

Adaptive management at the Ramat Hanadiv Nature Park, Israel: Expectations vs. Reality in a dry Mediterranean ecosystem .

Ramat Hanadiv, a privately-owned Mediterranean Nature Park in Northern Israel, is managed according to the ‘adaptive management’ approach, followed by a long term monitoring program (LTER). Thirty years of applying active management in the park, aimed to conserve its biological assets among other goals, resulted in three main lessons: (1) Scientific knowledge is never sufficient, hence most management decisions are not objective but valuedriven; (2) Highest ecological values exist in the most disturbed habitats; and (3) No park is an island! The neighboring community is and should be a central player in most management decisions.

Scientific Publication
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