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Study protocol : International joint research project 'climate change resilience of Indigenous socioecological systems' (RISE)

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Title: Study protocol : International joint research project 'climate change resilience of Indigenous socioecological systems' (RISE)
Authors: Molinos, Jorge Garcia Browse this author
Gavrilyeva, Tuyara Browse this author
Joompa, Pattamaporn Browse this author
Narita, Daiju Browse this author
Chotiboriboon, Sinee Browse this author
Parilova, Varvara Browse this author
Sirisai, Solot Browse this author
Okhlopkov, Innokentiy Browse this author
Zhang, Zhixin Browse this author
Yakovleva, Natalia Browse this author
Kongpunya, Prapa Browse this author
Gowachirapant, Sueppong Browse this author
Gabyshev, Viacheslav Browse this author
Kriengsinyos, Wantanee Browse this author
Issue Date: 21-Jul-2022
Publisher: PLOS
Journal Title: PLoS ONE
Volume: 17
Issue: 7
Start Page: e0271792
Publisher DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0271792
Abstract: Background Anthropogenic changes in the environment are increasingly threatening the sustainability of socioecological systems on a global scale. As stewards of the natural capital of over a quarter of the world's surface area, Indigenous Peoples (IPs), are at the frontline of these changes. Indigenous socioecological systems (ISES) are particularly exposed and sensitive to exogenous changes because of the intimate bounds of IPs with nature. Traditional food systems (TFS) represent one of the most prominent components of ISES, providing not only diverse and nutritious food but also critical socioeconomic, cultural, and spiritual assets. However, a proper understanding of how future climate change may compromise TFS through alterations of related human-nature interactions is still lacking. Climate change resilience of indigenous socioecological systems (RISE) is a new joint international project that aims to fill this gap in knowledge. Methods and design RISE will use a comparative case study approach coupling on-site socioeconomic, nutritional, and ecological surveys of the target ISES of Sakha (Republic of Sakha, Russian Federation) and Karen (Kanchanaburi, Thailand) people with statistical models projecting future changes in the distribution and composition of traditional food species under contrasting climate change scenarios. The results presented as alternative narratives of future climate change impacts on TFS will be integrated into a risk assessment framework to explore potential vulnerabilities of ISES operating through altered TFS, and possible adaptation options through stakeholder consultation so that lessons learned can be applied in practice. Discussion By undertaking a comprehensive analysis of the socioeconomic and nutritional contributions of TFS toward the sustainability of ISES and projecting future changes under alternative climate change scenarios, RISE is strategically designed to deliver novel and robust science that will contribute towards the integration of Indigenous issues within climate change and sustainable agendas while generating a forum for discussion among Indigenous communities and relevant stakeholders. Its goal is to promote positive co-management and regional development through sustainability and climate change adaptation.
Type: article
Appears in Collections:北極域研究センター (Arctic Research Center) > 雑誌発表論文等 (Peer-reviewed Journal Articles, etc)

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