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Record #197425:

Integrating traditional and scientific knowledge through collaborative natural science field research: identifying elements for success / Henry P. Huntington, and 3 others.

Title: Integrating traditional and scientific knowledge through collaborative natural science field research: identifying elements for success / Henry P. Huntington, and 3 others.
Author(s): Huntington, Henry P.
Date: 2011.
In: Arctic. (2011.), Vol. 64(4) (2011)
Abstract: Discusses two recent projects to examine role of collaborative environmental field work both in research and in interactions between academically trained researchers and experienced local residents. Bidarki Project studied black leather chitons (Katharina tunicata) in lower Kenai Peninsula, Alaska. Its conclusion that Chiton declines are part of serial decline of intertidal invertebrates drew on collaborative field work, archaeological data, historical records, and interviews with local residents. Also, Siku-Inuit-Hila Project (studying sea ice in sites in Alaska, Canada and Greenland) drew on quantitative data from locally-maintained observation sites, supplemented by knowledge exchanges among hunters in adjacent communities.
Notes:

Arctic. Vol. 64(4) :437-445 (2011).

Keywords: 001.89 -- Research programmes: Alaska. Bidarki.
3 -- Social sciences.
39 -- Ethnography: Inuit.
113/119 -- Attitudes to nature.
5 -- Science.
551.326 -- Floating ice.
574 -- Ecology.
J -- Social sciences.
(*3) -- Arctic regions.
(*49) -- Alaska.
SPRI record no.: 197425

MARCXML

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100 1# ‡aHuntington, Henry P.
245 10 ‡aIntegrating traditional and scientific knowledge through collaborative natural science field research :‡bidentifying elements for success /‡cHenry P. Huntington, and 3 others.
260 ## ‡a[S.l.] :‡b[s.n.],‡c2011.
300 ## ‡ap. 437-445 :‡bill., diags., table, map.
500 ## ‡aArctic. Vol. 64(4) :437-445 (2011).
520 3# ‡aDiscusses two recent projects to examine role of collaborative environmental field work both in research and in interactions between academically trained researchers and experienced local residents. Bidarki Project studied black leather chitons (Katharina tunicata) in lower Kenai Peninsula, Alaska. Its conclusion that Chiton declines are part of serial decline of intertidal invertebrates drew on collaborative field work, archaeological data, historical records, and interviews with local residents. Also, Siku-Inuit-Hila Project (studying sea ice in sites in Alaska, Canada and Greenland) drew on quantitative data from locally-maintained observation sites, supplemented by knowledge exchanges among hunters in adjacent communities.
650 07 ‡a001.89 -- Research programmes: Alaska. Bidarki.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a3 -- Social sciences.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a39 -- Ethnography: Inuit.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a113/119 -- Attitudes to nature.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a5 -- Science.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a551.326 -- Floating ice.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a574 -- Ecology.‡2udc
650 07 ‡aJ -- Social sciences.‡2local
651 #7 ‡a(*3) -- Arctic regions.‡2udc
651 #7 ‡a(*49) -- Alaska.‡2udc
773 0# ‡7nnas ‡tArctic. ‡gVol. 64(4) (2011) ‡wSPRI-21029
916 ## ‡a2012/01/13 -- JW
917 ## ‡aUnenhanced record from Muscat, imported 2019
948 3# ‡a20220926 ‡bJW