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dc.contributor.authorStoffle, Brent W.
dc.contributor.authorStoffle, Richard W.
dc.date.accessioned2013-05-21T18:52:48Z
dc.date.available2013-05-21T18:52:48Z
dc.date.issued2007-01-27
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10150/292601
dc.description.abstractLittorals in the in the Exuma Cays, Bahamas and the Bath Plantation, Barbados are comparative in many ways. These edges of the sea have provided critical services to local people during the time of slavery and since. More than food and medicine, the littoral is the nightly sea bath, where children are instructed, and the last ecosystem effectively used by the elderly. Independence and self- respect derive from use and protection of these littoral by individuals and communities. Local patterns of conservation and use are argued to be essential in the ecological structure and functions of the littoral. Development projects and marine protected areas alike are seen as potentially breaking local ties with the littoral causing trophic skew and damaging local society. If development occurs, mitigation solutions potentially derive from legally recognizing local people as partners in the co-management of their traditional littoral. Included with this article is a presentation prepared by Drs. Brent and Richard Stoffle.
dc.language.isoen_USen_US
dc.publisherHuman Ecologyen_US
dc.sourceUniversity of Arizona Libraries, Special Collectionsen_US
dc.subjectMarine protected areasen_US
dc.subjectsocial impact assessmenten_US
dc.subjectBahamasen_US
dc.subjectBarbadosen_US
dc.subjecttraditional coastal communitiesen_US
dc.subjectco-adaptationen_US
dc.subjectenvironmental conservationen_US
dc.titleAt the Sea’s Edge: Elders and Children in the Littorals of Barbados and the Bahamasen_US
dc.typeArticleen_US
dc.contributor.departmentSoutheast Fisheries Science Center, Miami Facility, NOAA, NMFSen_US
dc.contributor.departmentBureau of Applied Research in Anthropology, University of Arizonaen_US
dc.description.collectioninformationThis item is part of the Richard Stoffle Collection. It was digitized from a physical copy provided by Richard Stoffle, Bureau of Applied Research in Anthropology, School of Anthropology at the University of Arizona. For more information about items in this collection, please email Special Collections, askspecialcollections@u.library.arizona.edu.en_US
refterms.dateFOA2018-08-15T03:55:15Z
html.description.abstractLittorals in the in the Exuma Cays, Bahamas and the Bath Plantation, Barbados are comparative in many ways. These edges of the sea have provided critical services to local people during the time of slavery and since. More than food and medicine, the littoral is the nightly sea bath, where children are instructed, and the last ecosystem effectively used by the elderly. Independence and self- respect derive from use and protection of these littoral by individuals and communities. Local patterns of conservation and use are argued to be essential in the ecological structure and functions of the littoral. Development projects and marine protected areas alike are seen as potentially breaking local ties with the littoral causing trophic skew and damaging local society. If development occurs, mitigation solutions potentially derive from legally recognizing local people as partners in the co-management of their traditional littoral. Included with this article is a presentation prepared by Drs. Brent and Richard Stoffle.


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