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By Richard J. Hobbs, Eric S. Higgs, Carol Hall

Content material:
Chapter 1 advent: Why Novel Ecosystems? (pages 1–8): Richard J. Hobbs, Eric S. Higgs and Carol M. Hall
Chapter 2 Case research: Hole?in?the?Donut, Everglades (pages 9–15): John J. Ewel
Chapter three in the direction of a Conceptual Framework for Novel Ecosystems (pages 16–28): Lauren M. Hallett, Rachel J. Standish, Kristin B. Hulvey, Mark R. Gardener, Katharine N. Suding, Brian M. Starzomski, Stephen D. Murphy and James A. Harris
Chapter four Islands: the place Novelty is the Norm (pages 29–44): John J. Ewel, Joseph Mascaro, Christoph Kueffer, Ariel E. Lugo, Lori Lach and Mark R. Gardener
Chapter five Origins of the unconventional Ecosystems notion (pages 45–57): Joseph Mascaro, James A. Harris, Lori Lach, Allen Thompson, Michael P. Perring, David M. Richardson and Erle C. Ellis
Chapter 6 Defining Novel Ecosystems (pages 58–60): Richard J. Hobbs, Eric S. Higgs and Carol M. Hall
Chapter 7 viewpoint: Ecological Novelty isn't really New (pages 61–65): Stephen T. Jackson
Chapter eight the level of Novel Ecosystems: lengthy in Time and large in area (pages 66–80): Michael P. Perring and Erle C. Ellis
Chapter nine Case learn: Geographic Distribution and point of Novelty of Puerto Rican Forests (pages 81–87): Sebastian Martinuzzi, Ariel E. Lugo, Thomas J. Brandeis and Eileen H. Helmer
Chapter 10 Novel Ecosystems and weather swap (pages 88–101): Brian M. Starzomski
Chapter eleven Plant Invasions as developers and Shapers of Novel Ecosystems (pages 102–113): David M. Richardson and Mirijam Gaertner
Chapter 12 Infectious ailment and Novel Ecosystems (pages 114–123): Laith Yakob
Chapter thirteen Case learn: Do Feedbacks from the Soil Biota safe Novelty in Ecosystems? (pages 124–126): James A. Harris
Chapter 14 Fauna and Novel Ecosystems (pages 127–141): Patricia L. Kennedy, Lori Lach, Ariel E. Lugo and Richard J. Hobbs
Chapter 15 Case examine: surroundings changes alongside the Colorado entrance diversity: Prairie puppy Interactions with a number of elements of worldwide Environmental swap (pages 142–149): Timothy R. Seastedt, Laurel M. Hartley and Jesse B. Nippert
Chapter sixteen viewpoint: Plus Ca switch, Plus C'est l. a. Meme selected (pages 150–151): Stephen D. Murphy
Chapter 17 viewpoint: From Rivets to Rivers (pages 153–156): Joseph Mascaro
Chapter 18 Incorporating Novel Ecosystems into administration Frameworks (pages 157–171): Kristin B. Hulvey, Rachel J. Standish, Lauren M. Hallett, Brian M. Starzomski, Stephen D. Murphy, Cara R. Nelson, Mark R. Gardener, Patricia L. Kennedy, Timothy R. Seastedt and Katharine N. Suding
Chapter 19 The administration Framework in perform – Making judgements in AtlanticCanadian Meadows: Chasing the Elusive Reference country (pages 172–175): Stephen D. Murphy
Chapter 20 The administration Framework in perform – Prairie canines on the city Interface: Conservation suggestions whilst environment swap Drivers are past the Scope of administration activities (pages 176–179): Timothy R. Seastedt
Chapter 21 The administration Framework in perform – How Social limitations give a contribution to Novel environment upkeep: coping with Reindeer Populations on St George Island, Pribilof Islands, Alaska (pages 180–184): Kristin B. Hulvey
Chapter 22 The administration Framework in perform – cannot See the wooden for the bushes: The altering administration of the unconventional Miconia–Cinchona environment within the Humid Highlands of Santa Cruz Island, Galapagos (pages 185–188): Mark R. Gardener
Chapter 23 The administration Framework in perform – clothier Wetlands as Novel Ecosystems (pages 189–191): Stephen D. Murphy
Chapter 24 Characterizing Novel Ecosystems: demanding situations for dimension (pages 192–204): James A. Harris, Stephen D. Murphy, Cara R. Nelson, Michael P. Perring and Pedro M. Tognetti
Chapter 25 Case learn: Novelty size in Pampean Grasslands (pages 205–211): Pedro M. Tognetti
Chapter 26 Plant fabrics for Novel Ecosystems (pages 212–227): Thomas A. Jones
Chapter 27 Case learn: administration of Novel Ecosystems within the Seychelles (pages 228–238): Christoph Kueffer, Katy Beaver and James Mougal
Chapter 28 viewpoint: relocating to the darkish facet (pages 239–241): Patricia L. Kennedy
Chapter 29 viewpoint: Coming of Age in a Trash woodland (pages 243–246): Emma Marris
Chapter 30 enticing the general public in Novel Ecosystems (pages 247–256): Laurie Yung, Steve Schwarze, Wylie Carr, F. Stuart Chapin and Emma Marris
Chapter 31 Valuing Novel Ecosystems (pages 257–268): Andrew gentle, Allen Thompson and Eric S. Higgs
Chapter 32 Case learn: A Rocky Novel atmosphere: business Origins to Conservation drawback (pages 269–271): Michael P. Perring
Chapter 33 The coverage Context: construction legislation and principles that embody Novelty (pages 272–283): Peter Bridgewater and Laurie Yung
Chapter 34 standpoint: Lake Burley Griffin (pages 284–285): Peter Bridgewater
Chapter 35 Case research: Shale Bings in primary Scotland: From grotesque Blots at the panorama to Cultural and organic history (pages 286–289): Barbra A. Harvie and Richard J. Hobbs
Chapter 36 standpoint: A story of 2 Natures (pages 291–295): Eric S. Higgs
Chapter 37 matters approximately Novel Ecosystems (pages 296–309): Rachel J. Standish, Allen Thompson, Eric S. Higgs and Stephen D. Murphy
Chapter 38 Novel city Ecosystems and environment providers (pages 310–325): Michael P. Perring, Pete Manning, Richard J. Hobbs, Ariel E. Lugo, Cristina E. Ramalho and Rachel J. Standish
Chapter 39 atmosphere Stewardship as a Framework for Conservation in a Directionally altering global (pages 326–333): Timothy R. Seastedt, Katharine N. Suding and F. Stuart Chapin
Chapter forty Case examine: Novel Socio?Ecological platforms within the North: capability Pathways towards Ecological and Societal Resilience (pages 334–344): F. Stuart Chapin, Martin D. Robards, Jill F. Johnstone, Trevor C. Lantz and Steven V. Kokelj
Chapter forty-one standpoint: Is every thing a singular surroundings? if that is so, can we want the idea that? (pages 345–349): Emma Marris, Joseph Mascaro and Erle C. Ellis
Chapter forty two What can we find out about, and what will we do approximately, Novel Ecosystems? (pages 351–360): Richard J. Hobbs, Eric S. Higgs and Carol M. corridor

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Additional resources for Novel Ecosystems: Intervening in the New Ecological World Order

Example text

2010) Natural analogues of degraded ecosystems enhance conservation and reconstruction in extreme environments. Ecological Applications, 20, 728–740. E. (1987) Community diversity: Relative roles of local and regional processes. Science, 235, 167–171. M. B. (2003) Testing the grass–fire cycle: alien grass invasions in the tropical savannas of Northern Australia. Diversity and Distributions, 9, 169–176. A. A. (2011) State-and-transition modelling for Adaptive Management of native woodlands. Biological Conservation, 144, 1224–1236.

E. (1987) Community diversity: Relative roles of local and regional processes. Science, 235, 167–171. M. B. (2003) Testing the grass–fire cycle: alien grass invasions in the tropical savannas of Northern Australia. Diversity and Distributions, 9, 169–176. A. A. (2011) State-and-transition modelling for Adaptive Management of native woodlands. Biological Conservation, 144, 1224–1236. H. P. (2005) Serpentine endemism in the California flora: a database of serpentine affinity. Madroño, 52, 222–257.

Just like natural systems, novel assemblages have their proponents. Proposed interventions that do not adequately address the concerns of public opinion supportive of the status quo are unlikely to be implemented. The necessity to engage public opinion early in the process of setting goals and objectives is essential (see Chapter 30), and the process requires the use of three tools that tend to be minor (or missing) components of the biologist’s toolkit: education, mediation and conflict resolution.

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