Now showing items 21-26 of 26
Key factors determining the costs of New Zealand threatened species programmes
(Lincoln University. Faculty of Environment, Society and Design. Department of Environmental Management., 2003-12)
In 2002, 845 “threatened” NZ species and annual expenditure of NZ$35.8 million. NZBS - extra $26.5 million over 5 years, incl. NZ$10 million for kiwi sanctuaries. Unclear why some threatened species programmes have high ...
Perceptions of NZ's environment : do perceptions align with science?
(Lincoln University, 2009-10-20)
Discusses results and trends from the biennial survey of people's perceptions of the state of the New Zealand environment. The survey is based on the Pressure-State-Response model of state of the environment reporting. ...
From poachers to gamekeepers: perceptions of farmers towards ecosystem services on arable farmland
(International Journal of Agricultural Sustainability., 2007)
Management of ecosystem services (ES) is vital to maintain and improve the productivity of agricultural systems in order to meet the food demands of a growing human population. However, some land management practices can ...
Estimating values of environmental impacts of dairy farming in New Zealand
(Taylor & Francis on behalf of The Royal Society of New Zealand, 2009)
New Zealand is the world’s largest exporter of dairy products, supplying about one third of global trade. The dairy sector strives to maintain international competitiveness by continued increases in productivity and ...
Measuring the success and cost effectiveness of New Zealand multiple-species projects to the conservation of threatened species
Much attention is focused on conservation efforts to protect and recover threatened species. As part of these efforts, many projects attempt to manage sites containing populations of more than one threatened species. ...
An evaluation of self-governance in the New Zealand Bluff oyster fishery - The indicator system approach
The use of self-governance as a fisheries management tool is increasing in New Zealand and elsewhere. Researchers argue that in theory self-governance can lead to improved outcomes, but evaluating actual benefits is difficult ...