Matériel pédagogique en libre accès pour une pratique de la conservation des espèces fondé sur des preuves

Dans leur dernière revue, Harriet Downey et des éducateurs du monde entier appellent à un enseignement plus large des outils et des compétences nécessaires pour faciliter la conservation fondée sur des preuves. A version of this post is available in English. Translated to French by Daphne Kerhoas. Saviez-vous que plus de 12 000 articles sont publiés chaque année dans le seul domaine de l’écologie ? … Continue reading Matériel pédagogique en libre accès pour une pratique de la conservation des espèces fondé sur des preuves

エビデンスに基づいた保全のためのオープンアクセス教材

この論文<では、Harriet Downeyさんと世界各地の保全教育に携わる共同研究者たちが、エビデンスに基づいた保全を促進するために必要なツールやスキルをより広く教えることの重要性を主張しています. A version of this post is available in English. Translated to Japanese by Tatsuya Amano. 生態学分野だけで毎年12,000以上の学術論文が出版されているのをご存じでしょうか。過去20年で、生物多様性保全に携わる人々は非常に多くの情報を手に入れることができるようになりました。しかし、これらの情報が新たに手に入るようになったことで、生物多様性保全において、より効果的な意思決定が行われるようになったのでしょうか… Continue reading エビデンスに基づいた保全のためのオープンアクセス教材

Materiales didácticos de acceso abierto para la práctica basada en la evidencia en conservación

En su última revisión, Harriet Downey y docentes de todo el mundo hicieron una petición para una enseñanza más extensa de las herramientas y habilidades necesarias para facilitar la conservación basada en evidencia. A version of this post is available in English. Translated to Spanish by Veronica Zamora-Gutierrez. ¿Sabías que se publican más de 12000 artículos anualmente solo en el campo de la ecología? Los … Continue reading Materiales didácticos de acceso abierto para la práctica basada en la evidencia en conservación

ESE Editor’s Choice 1:2 – An ethical framework for using camera traps in the field

How should you react if you unintentionally capture illegal activity in photos from a wildlife camera trap? Associate Editor Dave Augeri introduces our latest Editor’s Choice article by Sharma et al. which addresses the ethics of using camera traps in wildlife research. Ethical principles are so fundamental to our work in conservation science that we often take it for granted. However, while we may naturally … Continue reading ESE Editor’s Choice 1:2 – An ethical framework for using camera traps in the field

Welcoming our new ESE Associate Editors – 2020

Following our open call for applicants over the summer, we are pleased to welcome 14 new Associate Editors to the Ecological Solutions and Evidence Editorial Board. We are delighted to further expand the expertise and diversity of our board through the open call, with ecologists joining us from 9 different countries and bringing expertise from both academic research and on-the-ground practice. You can find out … Continue reading Welcoming our new ESE Associate Editors – 2020

Can ‘Citizen Scientists’ play a valid role in conservation management?

The emergence of citizen science in biodiversity monitoring has transformed the methods by which biodiversity surveys can be conducted. With the recent development of automatic visual identification tools, Pierre Bonnet and colleagues present two distinct case studies implementing citizen science and the use of Pl@ntNet, an automatic plant identification platform. This article is part of the BES cross-journal special feature on Citizen Science. Effective monitoring … Continue reading Can ‘Citizen Scientists’ play a valid role in conservation management?

ESE Editor’s Choice 1:1 – Understanding invasive plant phenology to better protect native island species

Laysan albatrosses amongst a field of golden crownbeard © David Dow Taylor et al.’s recent From Practice article details a case study on Midway Atoll that demonstrates the importance of understanding plant phenology to better control and eradicate non-native species. Lead Editor Carolyn Kurle highlights this article as the inaugural Ecological Solutions and Evidence Editor’s Choice. Invasive species on islands are an enormous problem; largely … Continue reading ESE Editor’s Choice 1:1 – Understanding invasive plant phenology to better protect native island species

Using phenology to guide invasive plant management

Successful restoration of degraded land often depends on well-timed interventions to control invasive species. In their recently published article, Taylor and colleagues present a case study of the effects of incorporating phenology information into invasive plant control operations at Midway Atoll National Wildlife Refuge (NWR), USA. The authors share their story below. Towards the end of April, millions of birds, including warblers, tanagers, buntings, grosbeaks … Continue reading Using phenology to guide invasive plant management

Introducing The Applied Ecologist … your new-look blog

The Applied Ecologist’s Blog has a new look and, with it, a new name! We’re pleased to introduce The Applied Ecologist. Bridging the gap between researchers, practitioners and policymakers, this is your home for applied ecological content from the British Ecological Society. We’ll still be sharing research news from Journal of Applied Ecology as well as topical contributions from our global community of practitioners, researchers … Continue reading Introducing The Applied Ecologist … your new-look blog

Ecological Solutions and Evidence: perspectives from research, practice and policy (part 2)

The Ecological Solutions and Evidence Editorial Board boasts expertise from a wide range of ecological sectors; from research institutions and NGOs to public body organisations and consultancies. In this second part of our two-part series, we ask our Associate Editors – who work in or in the interface between research, practice and policy – why people should submit to the Journal and what kind of … Continue reading Ecological Solutions and Evidence: perspectives from research, practice and policy (part 2)