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Conservation Land Management (CLM) is a quarterly magazine that is widely regarded as essential reading for all who are involved in land management for nature conservation, across the British Isles. CLM includes long-form articles, events listings, publication reviews, new product information and updates, reports of conferences and letters.

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Academic & Professional Books  Habitats & Ecosystems  Forests & Wetlands

The Cutting Edge Conserving Wildlife in Logged Tropical Forests

Edited By: Robert A Fimbel, John G Robinson and Alejandro Grajal
808 pages, bw photos, figs, tabs, maps
The Cutting Edge
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  • The Cutting Edge ISBN: 9780231114554 Paperback Mar 2002 Usually dispatched within 4 days
    £57.99
    #118148
  • The Cutting Edge ISBN: 9780231114547 Hardback Dec 2001 Usually dispatched within 4 days
    £138.00
    #118144
Selected version: £57.99
About this book Contents Customer reviews Biography Related titles

About this book

Examines the interplay between timber harvesting and wildlife, from hunted and protected habitats to invertebrates and large mammal species, with suggested modifications to existing practices that can ensure a better future for valuable resources.

Contents

Logging and Wildlife in the Tropics: Impacts and Options for Conservation, by Robert A. Fimbel, Alejandro Grajal, and John G. Robinson, with input from all coRain Forest Logging and Wildlife Use in Bolivia: Management and Conservation in Transition, by Damian I. Rumiz and Fernando AguilarThe Economics of Sustainable Forest Management and Wildlife Conservation in Tropical Forests, by Neil ByronCan Forestry Carbon-Offset Projects Play a Significant Role in Conserving Forest Wildlife and Their Habitats?, by Elizabeth LososTropical Forest Management Certification and Wildlife Conservation, by Richard Z. DonovanCommunity-Based Timber Production: A Viable Strategy for Promoting Wildlife Conservation?, by Nick Salafsky, Max Henderson, and Mark LeightonLogging and Wildlife Research in Australasia: Implications for Tropical Forest Management, by William F. LauranceProtecting Habitat Elements and Natural Areas in the Managed Forest Matrix, by Bruce G. Marcot, R. E. Gullison, and James R. BarborakAn Evolutionary Perspective on Natural Disturbance and Logging: Implications for Forest Management and Habitat Restoration, by Colin A. Chapman and Robert A. FimbelReducing the Impacts of Tropical Forestry on Wildlife, by Douglas J. Mason and Francis E. PutzWhere Should Natural Forest Management Be Promoted to Conserve Wildlife?, by Peter C. Frumhoff and Elizabeth C. LososPrograms to Assess the Impacts of Timber Harvesting on Tropical Forest Wildlife and Their Habitat, by Robert A. Fimbel, Elizabeth L. Bennett, and Claire KremenNatural Forest Management and Biodiversity Conservation: Field Study Design and Integration at the Operational Level, by Andrew Grieser JohnsDefaunation Not Deforestation: Commercial Logging and Market Hunting in Northern Congo, by David S. Wilkie, J. G. Sidle, G. C. Boundzanga, P. Auzel, and S. BlakeThe Interrelationships of Commercial Logging Hunting and Wildlife in Sarawak: Recommendations for Forest Management, by Elizabeth L. Bennett and Melvin T. GumalLogging and Hunting in Community Forests and Corporate Concessions: Two Contrasting Case Studies in Bolivia, by Damian I. Rumiz, Daniel Guinart S., Luciano Solar R., and Jose C. Herrera F.The Effects of Logging on Tropical River Ecosystems, by Catherine M. Pringle and Jonathan P. BensteadSoil Fauna in Managed Forests: Lessons from the Luquillo Experimental Forest, Puerto Rico, by Gerardo R. Camilo and Xiaoming ZouThe Impacts of Selective Logging on Tropical Forest Invertebrates, by Jaboury Ghazoul and Jane HillThe Effects of Logging on Reptiles and Amphibians of Tropical Forests, by Laurie J. Vitt and Janalee P. CaldwellBird Communities in Logged and Unlogged African Forests: Lessons from Uganda and Beyond, by Andrew Plumptre, Christine Dranzoa, and Isaiah OwiunjiThe Effects of Logging on Birds in Tropical Forests of Indo-Australia, by Mohamed Zakaria Bin Hussin and Charles M. FrancisTropical Forestry and the Conservation of Neotropical Birds, by Douglas J. Mason and Jean-Marc ThiollayThe Consequences of Timber Exploitation for Bat Communities in Tropical America, by Pascual J. Soriano and Jose Ochoa G.The Effects of Logging on Nonvolant Small Mammal Communities in Neotropical Rain Forests, by Jose Ochoa G. and Pascual J. SorianoThe Effects of Logging on Tropical Forest Ungulates, by Glyn Davies, Matt Heydon, Nigel Leader-Williams, John MacKinnon, and Helen NewinChanges in Primate Communities Following Logging Disturbance, by Andrew J. Plumptre and Andrew Grieser JohnsLogging ,Seed Dispersal by Vertebrates, and Natural Regeneration of Tropical Timber Trees, by Patrick A. Jansen and Pieter A. ZuidemaTropical Forest Management and Wildlife: Silvicultural Effects on Forest Structure, Fruit Production, and Locomotion of Arboreal Mammals, by Francis E. Putz, Laura K. Sirot, and Michelle A. PinardLogging-Wildlife Issues in the Tropics: An Overview, by Robert A. Fimbel, Alejandro Grajal, and John G. RobinsonI. An Introduction to Forestry Wildlife Interactions in Tropical ForestsII. Wildlife and Chainsaws: Direct Impact of Logging on WildlifeIII. Hunting: A Major Indirect Impact of Logging on Game SpeciesIV. Research to Integrate Natural Forest Management and Wildlife ConservationV. Forest Management Programs to Conserve Wildlife in Production Forest LandscapesVI. Incentives for Integrating Natural Forest Management and Wildlife ConservationVII. Synopsis

Customer Reviews

Biography

Robert A. Fimbel is chief scientist for the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission. John G. Robinson is senior vice president for international programs at the Wildlife Conservation Society. Alejandro Grajal is director of the Latin American and Caribbean program at the Audubon Society.
Edited By: Robert A Fimbel, John G Robinson and Alejandro Grajal
808 pages, bw photos, figs, tabs, maps
Media reviews
Conservation of biodiversity is not only a scientific issue but also one of economics. This book bridges the gaps and differing objectives very well, and gives a balanced treatment of a complex and volatile global issues. Biodiversity Will do much to encourage a more informed thoughtfulness by those who are in a position to interact with decision makers who guide and manage logging company practices...Well done! Northeastern Naturalist
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