Now showing items 21-26 of 26
Public perceptions of New Zealand's environment
(New Zealand Agricultural and Resource Economics Society, 2006-08)
Beginning in 2000 Lincoln University has completed biennial surveys of people's perceptions of the state of the New Zealand environment. The surveys use the Pressure-State-Response framework for state of the environment ...
Priorities for, and preferred approaches to, management of New Zealand fresh waters
(New Zealand Agricultural and Resource Economics Society, 2010-08)
Since 2000 six standardised biennial public surveys of the state of the New Zealand environment have been undertaken. A fresh water case study was included in the 2010 postal survey and in an electronic survey. Desirable ...
Perceptions of NZ's environment : do perceptions align with science?
(Lincoln University, 2009-10-20)
Discusses results and trends from the biennial survey of people's perceptions of the state of the New Zealand environment. The survey is based on the Pressure-State-Response model of state of the environment reporting. ...
Measuring the success and cost effectiveness of New Zealand multiple-species projects to the conservation of threatened species
Much attention is focused on conservation efforts to protect and recover threatened species. As part of these efforts, many projects attempt to manage sites containing populations of more than one threatened species. ...
The South Island high country of New Zealand : landscape challenges and future management
(International Mountain Society and United Nations University, 2001-11)
"In this scarred country, this cold threshold land, The mountains crouch like tigers. By the sea Folk talk of them hid vaguely out of sight. But here they stand in massed solidity To seize upon the day and night horizon." ...
The nature of wellbeing: How nature’s ecosystem services contribute to the wellbeing of New Zealand and New Zealanders
(Department of Conservation, 2015-03)
What do we need for a ‘good life’? At one level, the answer to this question will differ for each person. Yet at a deeper level, we all share a common set of fundamental needs that must be met for us to experience wellbeing. ...