All information including publications, conference presentations and news items related to access to ecosystem services is tagged below.
SPACES publication: Men and women use, experience and value coastal ecosystem services differently
In this latest publication, Matt Fortnam and coauthors from the SPACES team compiled evidence from across the SPACES datasets to illustrate how people’s engagement with ecosystem services are fundamentally gendered… https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0921800918301836 See this Stockholm Resilience Centre news item for a summary of the paper: https://stockholmresilience.org/research/research-news/2019-03-17-ecosystem-services-for-men-ecosystem-services-for-women.html and in the blog below Kate Brown discusses the paper […]Read more
The gendered nature of ecosystem services – Kate Brown et al.
Kate Brown’s presentation on The gendered nature of ecosystem services. She concludes that: The gendered nature of ecosystem services is not natural – it is socially constructed and relational Using the SPACES chain highlights the different dimensions of this, moving us beyond assigning this to gendered roles, access and entitlements Recognise that how wellbeing is […]Read more
Do the poor benefit more? Patterns of ecosystem service benefits distribution and poverty in coastal Kenya and Mozambique – Tim Daw et al.
Tim Daw’s presentation on patterns of ecosystem service benefit distribution and poverty in coastal Kenya and Mozambique. Daw says that we: Need to deal with trade-offs Between different aspects of wellbeing and between different individuals Between different ecosystem services Because they have different connections to poverty Need a better understanding processes linking ecosystem services to […]Read more
Understanding the disaggregated nature of ecosystem services well-being relationship in northern Mozambique – Dominque Goncalves
Dominique Goncalves’ picturesque presentation on the disaggregated nature of ecosystem services wellbeing relationship. She points out that fish and octopus are linked with most basic needs, but people are less satisfied with octopus, and that satisfaction levels vary between the communities. The levels can have to do with gender, tradition, conservation, migration, and/or development.Read more