Public attitudes toward critical wildlife and natural habit issues
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Public attitudes toward critical wildlife and natural habit issues

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Fish and Wildlife Service, For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O. in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States,
  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Wildlife conservation -- United States -- Public opinion.,
  • Wildlife management -- United States -- Public opinion.,
  • Wildlife habitat improvement -- United States -- Public opinion.,
  • Natural areas -- United States -- Public opinion.,
  • Public opinion -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesAmerican attitudes, knowledge and behaviors toward wildlife and natural habitats.
StatementStephen R. Kellert ; with the assistance of Joyce Berry.
ContributionsBerry, Joyce K., U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service., Yale University. School of Forestry and Environmental Studies.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQL84.2 .K44 1982
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 138 p. :
Number of Pages138
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3142472M
LC Control Number82603246

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OCLC Number: Notes: "Phase I"--Cover. "School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, Yale University." "Phase 1 results of a U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service funded study of American attitudes, knowledge and behaviors toward wildlife and natural habitats, grant no. Public attitudes toward critical wildlife and natural habitats issues: Phase I,U.S. Department of Interior, Washington D.C. Google Scholar Kellert, S.R. b. Contemporary values of wildlife in   study: 1) public attitudes toward critical wildlife and natural habitat issues (e.g., endangered species, predator control, hunting, trapping *Supported by grant # from the United States Fish and Wildlife Ser­ vice, Department of the Interior. tReprinted from International Journal for the Study of Animal Problems 1(2) ERIC Note: Reports from Phase I "Public Attitudes toward Critical Wildlife and Natural Habitat Issues" (PB) and Phase II Attitudes of the American Public Relating to Animals (PB) are available from the National Technical Information Service. May also be available online. Address as at 14/8/ Reproduction

Public attitudes toward critical wildlife and natural habitat issues, MU Government Documents I At 8/phase 1 Activities of the American public relating to animals, ?g=&p= One prominent method of social dimension inquiry is the assessment of public attitudes toward natural resource issues. A concern of natural resource managers and researchers, however, is the   Public Attitudes Toward Critical Wildlife and Natural Habitat Issues, Phase I. United States Department of the Interior, Fish and Wildlife Service. Kellert, S. R. (). Phase II: Activities of the American Public Relating to Animals. United States Department of the Interior Fish and Wildlife Service. Kellert, S. R. & Berry, J. K. ()~vcpsy00h/students/ This study was funded by grants from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and G.R. Dodge Foundation. For details of Dr. Kellert’s earlier and more extensive study of American attitudes toward and knowledge of animals, see Appendix.. Many thanks to Miriam Westervelt who co-authored the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, General Printing Office report # of the children’s ://

  Kellert, S. R. (). Public attitudes toward critical wildlife and natural habitat issues, phase I. United States Department of the Interior Fish and Wildlife Service. Kellert, S. R. (). Phase II: Activities of the American public relating to animals. United States Department of the Interior Fish and Wildlife ~vcpsy00h/students/ As American society diversifies, and the public interest in natural resources broadens, it is essential that wildlife agencies find ways to better understand and engage increasingly diverse :// Several studies have considered and applied diffusion theory [20]. The theory was popularized with the general public in Malcolm Gladwell’s bestselling book The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference. According to diffusion theory, behaviors are affected across a To engage people in biodiversity and other environmental issues, one must provide the opportunity for enhanced understanding that empowers individuals to make choices and take action based on sound science and reliable recommendations. To this end, we must acknowledge some real challenges. Recent surveys show that, despite growing public concern, environmental issues still rank below many