Doddasampige | ದೊಡ್ಡಸಂಪಾಗೆ

WIKINDX Resources  

Jolly, H., Satterfield, T., Kandlikar, M., & Tr, S. (2022). Indigenous insights on human-wildlife coexistence in southern India. Conservation biology : the journal of the Society for Conservation Biology, 36(6), e13981. 
Added by: Prashanth NS (6/8/23, 10:00 PM)   
Resource type: Journal Article
DOI: 10.1111/cobi.13981
ID no. (ISBN etc.): 1523-1739
BibTeX citation key: Jolly2022
Email resource to friend
View all bibliographic details
Categories: Health
Keywords: Adivasi, ADIVASIS, Animals, coexistence, conflicto humano-fauna, conservación, conservation, Conservation of Natural Resources*, Forests, Human-Animal Interaction*, human-wildlife conflict, Humans, India, Indigenous peoples, pueblos originarios, South Asia, sur de Asia, Wild*, 人类与野生动物冲突, 保护, 共存, 南亚, 原住民, 阿迪瓦西族
Creators: Jolly, Kandlikar, Satterfield, Tr
Collection: Conservation biology : the journal of the Society for Conservation Biology
Views: 25/157
Abstract
As human-wildlife conflicts escalate worldwide, concepts such as tolerance and acceptance of wildlife are becoming increasingly important. Yet, contemporary conservation studies indicate a limited understanding of positive human-wildlife interactions, leading to potentially inaccurate representations of human-animal encounters. Failure to address these limitations contributes to the design and implementation of poor wildlife and landscape management plans and the dismissal of Indigenous ecological knowledge. We examined Indigenous perspectives on human-wildlife coexistence in India by drawing ethnographic evidence from Kattunayakans, a forest-dwelling Adivasi community living in the Wayanad Wildlife Sanctuary in Kerala. Through qualitative field study that involved interviews and transect walks inside the forests, we found that Kattunayakans displayed tolerance and acceptance of wild animals characterized as forms of deep coexistence that involves three central ideas: wild animals as rational conversing beings; wild animals as gods, teachers, and equals; and wild animals as relatives with shared origins practicing dharmam. We argue that understanding these adequately will support efforts to bring Kattunayakan perspectives into the management of India's forests and contribute to the resolution of the human-wildlife conflict more broadly. (© 2022 Society for Conservation Biology.)
Added by: Prashanth NS  
Notes
Place: United States Publisher: Blackwell Publishing, Inc. on behalf of the Society for Conservation Biology
Added by: Prashanth NS  
WIKINDX 6.7.2 | Total resources: 105 | Username: -- | Bibliography: WIKINDX Master Bibliography | Style: American Psychological Association (APA)