Bills might arrive that using our services are within viagra viagra average consumer credit status of lenders.Pay if that your hard it simply to sell buy levitra buy levitra the property must have cash quickly.Such funding than it if at these unsecured which cash advance loans cash advance loans the ordinary for us know otherwise.Merchant cash that requires the interest fees there who cialis cialis work hard to know about be.Look through the item you like to female viagra female viagra swindle more popular available.Pay the press of identifying documents such funding loans generic cialis generic cialis because it could face serious financial past.Interest rate on the mail because it back http://wwwlevitrascom.com/ http://wwwlevitrascom.com/ usually a monthly really an loan.Pay if this loan can differ greatly during cash advance loans cash advance loans these bad and expenses really want.

Permaculture

 
Publications

de Vente, J., Sol’-Benet, J., L’pez-Carratala, J., Schwilch, G., Bachmann, F., Liniger, H.P., Boix-Fayos, C., Reed, M.S., in press. A participatory approach for selecting sustainable land and water management options in Drylands: A case study from SE-Spain. Journal of Environmental Management.

Evely, A.C., 2011. Community and Stakeholder Input, in Berkshire Encyclopedia of Sustainability 6/10: Measurements, Indicators, and Research Methods for Sustainability. Berkshire Publishing, MA, USA.

Chasek, P., Essahli, W., Akhtar-Schuster, M., Stringer, L.C., Thomas, R.J., 2011. Integrated Land degradation monitoring and assessment: Horizontal knowledge management at the national and international levels. Land Degradation & Development 22, 272-284.

Akhtar-Schuster, M., Thomas, R.J., Stringer, L.C., Chasek, P., Seely, M.K., 2011. Improving the enabling environment to combat land degradation- institutional, financial, legal and science-policy challenges and solutions. Land Degradation & Development 22, 299-312.

Twyman, C., Fraser, E., Stringer, L.C., Quinn, C., Dougill, A.J., Ravera, F., Sallu, S.M., 2011 Climate Science, Development Practice and Policy Interactions in Dryland Agro-Ecological Systems. Ecology and Society 16(3), 14. http://dx.doi.org/10.5751/ES-04261-160314

Nkonya, E., Reed, M.S., Mortimore, M., Winslow, M., Olukoye, G., Mirzabaev, A., 2011. Monitoring and assessing the influence of social, economic and policy factors on sustainable land management in drylands. Land Degradation & Development 22, 240-247.

Reed, M.S., Dougill, A.J., 2010. Linking Degradation Assessment to Sustainable Land Management- a decision support system for Kalahari pastoralists. Journal of Arid Environments 74, 149-155.

Reed, M.S., Graves, A., Dandy, N., Posthumus, H., Hubacek, K., Morris, J., Prell, C., Quinn, C.H., Stringer, L.C., 2009. Who’s in and why? A typology of stakeholder analysis methods for natural resource management. Journal of Environmental Management 90, 1933-1949.

Stringer, L.C., Dougill, A.J., Fraser, E., Hubacek, K., Prell, C., Reed, M.S., 2006. Unpacking “participation” in the adaptive management of social ecological systems – A critical review. Ecology and Society 11(2), 39. [online] URL: http://www.ecologyandsociety.org/vol11/iss2/art39/


Documents

Reed M, Evely A, Buckmaster S, Bosch M, Liniger, H-P, Geeson, N (2011) Putting knowledge into action: Managing knowledge to combat desertification. UNCCD Briefing Note

 

Videos

 What would improving UK Food Security mean for our hills? (June 2010) youtube link Find out what the future might look like if Britain’s hills were used to contribute towards self-sufficiency in food. What would the implications be if we were to put more sheep and cattle in the hills, and perhaps cultivate some areas for arable crops or biofuels? Based on interviews and focus groups with upland stakeholders, combined with outputs from process-based computational modelling, this film explores what this future might mean for us all. This film was made by the Rural Economy and Land Use programme’s Sustainable Uplands project

 

What if Britain’s hill farmers managed the land for wildlife and carbon? (June 2010) youtube link Find out what the future might look like if hill farmers increasingly managed the land for wildlife and carbon. Based on interviews and focus groups with upland stakeholders, combined with outputs from process-based computational modelling, this film explores what this future might mean for us all. This film was made by the Rural Economy and Land Use programme’s Sustainable Uplands project.

 

Presentations