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Subsistence hunting and conservation

Por: Ramírez Barajas, Pablo Jesús. Doctor [autor].
Calmé, Sophie [autora].
Tipo de material: Capítulo de libro
 en línea Capítulo de libro en línea Tipo de contenido: Texto Tipo de medio: Computadora Tipo de portador: Recurso en líneaTema(s): Cacería de subsistencia | Mayas | Usos y costumbres | Manejo de vida silvestre | Conservación de la vida silvestreTema(s) en inglés: Subsistence hunting | Maya indians | Manners and customs | Wildlife management | Wildlife conservationDescriptor(es) geográficos: Yucatán (Península) (México) Nota de acceso: Disponible para usuarios de ECOSUR con su clave de acceso Nota general: Para consultar el capítulo impreso véase el libro con la clasificación EE 333.951609726 B5, en SIBE-Chetumal, SIBE-Villahermosa En: Biodiversity and conservation of the Yucatan Peninsula / Gerald Alexander Islebe, Sophie Calmé, Jorge L. Leon-Cortés, Birgit Schmook, editors. New York, New York, United States : Springer International Publishing Switzerland, 2015. páginas 333-351. --ISBN: 978-3-319-06528-1Número de sistema: 118Resumen:
Inglés

The Maya civilization was one of the most important throughout the Americas. Today, Mayans still exist as a cultural group in Mexico, Belize, Honduras and Guatemala. The contemporary Mayan people of the Yucatán Peninsula live in a modern world; however, they still retain their language, customs and ancestral knowledge. Several studies have highlighted how this cultural group uses its natural environment and transforms it according to a complex knowledge of nature and natural systems. This knowledge is expressed in the use they make not only of plants and animals, but also of entire ecosystems. These relationships are the result of thousands of years of Mayan co-habitation with their environment. The aim of this chapter is to characterize subsistence hunting by Mayan people in the Yucatán Peninsula as a form of biodiversity utilization. Subsistence hunting is not an activity isolated from other forms of resource use, which creates a dynamic that has rarely been studied. The complex interplay of natural, social and economic conditions makes it difficult to assess the intensity of extraction and its impact on wildlife populations. Given that challenge, this chapter emphasizes the importance of sociocultural context and the multiple use character of animal and plants resources to effectively assess sustainable extractive use of fauna in future studies of the region.

Recurso en línea: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-06529-8_13
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Capítulos de libro Biblioteca Chetumal

Texto en configuración de biblioteca Chetumal

Ediciones ECOSUR (EE)
ECOSUR EE 333.951609726 B5 No para préstamo
Capítulos de libro Biblioteca Electrónica
Recursos en línea (RE)
ECOSUR Recurso digital ECO400001187295
Capítulos de libro Biblioteca Villahermosa

Texto en la configuración de la biblioteca Villahermosa

Ediciones ECOSUR (EE)
ECOSUR EE 333.951609726 B5 No para préstamo

Para consultar el capítulo impreso véase el libro con la clasificación EE 333.951609726 B5, en SIBE-Chetumal, SIBE-Villahermosa

Disponible para usuarios de ECOSUR con su clave de acceso

The Maya civilization was one of the most important throughout the Americas. Today, Mayans still exist as a cultural group in Mexico, Belize, Honduras and Guatemala. The contemporary Mayan people of the Yucatán Peninsula live in a modern world; however, they still retain their language, customs and ancestral knowledge. Several studies have highlighted how this cultural group uses its natural environment and transforms it according to a complex knowledge of nature and natural systems. This knowledge is expressed in the use they make not only of plants and animals, but also of entire ecosystems. These relationships are the result of thousands of years of Mayan co-habitation with their environment. The aim of this chapter is to characterize subsistence hunting by Mayan people in the Yucatán Peninsula as a form of biodiversity utilization. Subsistence hunting is not an activity isolated from other forms of resource use, which creates a dynamic that has rarely been studied. The complex interplay of natural, social and economic conditions makes it difficult to assess the intensity of extraction and its impact on wildlife populations. Given that challenge, this chapter emphasizes the importance of sociocultural context and the multiple use character of animal and plants resources to effectively assess sustainable extractive use of fauna in future studies of the region. eng

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