Building stronger communities : using community based environmental management as the key to furthering the success of Coastcare Groups in New Zealand
This document provides 'food for thought' for provision of improved and effective creation of Community Based Environmental Management within New Zealand. The focus of this report is primarily on supporting Care groups such as Coastcare and Dune Care Group from inception through methods of facilitation and capacity building, building levels of empowerment and trust. The following document contains: 1.) A focus upon the collective approach toward strengthening and heightening group success in relation to facets of group cohesion and works outcome. A set of criterion are formed. 2.) A review of relevant theories which assists and contribute to Integrated Coastal Management, enhancing partnerships and levels of participation. 3.) Overarching recommendations for improvements within institutional culture toward recognising the mutual benefits of the formation of respected partnerships and enhancement of Community Based Environmental Management.... [Show full abstract]
Keywordscommunity based environmental management; environmental management; public participation; resource management; partnerships; group dynamics; Coastcare; coastal management; New Zealand; Australia
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Munn, Shane (Lincoln University, 1992)This report advocates that integrated management, given the complex nature of the environment, is more preferable than a regime which is characterised by fragmentation. General issues associated with the present resource ...
An appraisal of coastal zone management problems and potential approaches for institutional reform Smitheram, G. J. (Lincoln College, University of Canterbury, 1986)The coastal zone is identified as a finite resource, with a limited capacity to meet demands for its use. Problems occur, or are perceived, when demands conflict or people's expectations are not met. It is proposed in this ...
Kirk, Nicholas Allan (Lincoln University, 2015)This thesis proposes a hybrid theory, informed by multiple clientelism and New Public Management, to examine local government authority and autonomy under interest group influence in a modern New Zealand context. Multiple ...