Co-designing Possible Flooding Solutions: Participatory Mapping Methods to Identify Flood Management Options from a UK Borders Case Study

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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Co-designing Possible Flooding Solutions : Participatory Mapping Methods to Identify Flood Management Options from a UK Borders Case Study. / Cinderby, Steven; Forrester, John Martin.

In: Journal for Geographic Information Science, Vol. 1, 29.06.2016, p. 149-156.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Cinderby, S & Forrester, JM 2016, 'Co-designing Possible Flooding Solutions: Participatory Mapping Methods to Identify Flood Management Options from a UK Borders Case Study', Journal for Geographic Information Science, vol. 1, pp. 149-156. https://doi.org/10.1553/giscience2016_01_s149

APA

Cinderby, S., & Forrester, J. M. (2016). Co-designing Possible Flooding Solutions: Participatory Mapping Methods to Identify Flood Management Options from a UK Borders Case Study. Journal for Geographic Information Science, 1, 149-156. https://doi.org/10.1553/giscience2016_01_s149

Vancouver

Cinderby S, Forrester JM. Co-designing Possible Flooding Solutions: Participatory Mapping Methods to Identify Flood Management Options from a UK Borders Case Study. Journal for Geographic Information Science. 2016 Jun 29;1:149-156. https://doi.org/10.1553/giscience2016_01_s149

Author

Cinderby, Steven ; Forrester, John Martin. / Co-designing Possible Flooding Solutions : Participatory Mapping Methods to Identify Flood Management Options from a UK Borders Case Study. In: Journal for Geographic Information Science. 2016 ; Vol. 1. pp. 149-156.

Bibtex - Download

@article{75707091c60641ebacdacb840c8accac,
title = "Co-designing Possible Flooding Solutions: Participatory Mapping Methods to Identify Flood Management Options from a UK Borders Case Study",
abstract = "This paper reports on the findings developed by a funded project within the UK Rural Economy and Land Use Programme: {\textquoteleft}Managing borderlands: adaptive decision making amongst specialists and non-specialists{\textquoteright}. The project focuses specifically on the development of a nested-scale participatory GIS (PGIS) method to identify spatially local perceptions and experiential knowledge of the risk and vulnerability of two catchments in the Scottish–English Borders. The method attempts to move beyond mapping risk towards the co-design of possible solutions. This will highlight the potential for improved inclusion of local perspectives on risk afforded by using PGIS mapping approaches in the UK context. The potential of the approach to generate co-designed community preferences leading to more resilient solutions (particularly in terms of social and economic consequences) to environmental change will also be discussed.",
keywords = "adaptive flood management; co-design solutions; participatory planning",
author = "Steven Cinderby and Forrester, {John Martin}",
note = "Uploaded in accordance with the publisher{\textquoteright}s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details.",
year = "2016",
month = jun,
day = "29",
doi = "10.1553/giscience2016_01_s149",
language = "English",
volume = "1",
pages = "149--156",
journal = "Journal for Geographic Information Science",
issn = "2308-1708",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Co-designing Possible Flooding Solutions

T2 - Participatory Mapping Methods to Identify Flood Management Options from a UK Borders Case Study

AU - Cinderby, Steven

AU - Forrester, John Martin

N1 - Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details.

PY - 2016/6/29

Y1 - 2016/6/29

N2 - This paper reports on the findings developed by a funded project within the UK Rural Economy and Land Use Programme: ‘Managing borderlands: adaptive decision making amongst specialists and non-specialists’. The project focuses specifically on the development of a nested-scale participatory GIS (PGIS) method to identify spatially local perceptions and experiential knowledge of the risk and vulnerability of two catchments in the Scottish–English Borders. The method attempts to move beyond mapping risk towards the co-design of possible solutions. This will highlight the potential for improved inclusion of local perspectives on risk afforded by using PGIS mapping approaches in the UK context. The potential of the approach to generate co-designed community preferences leading to more resilient solutions (particularly in terms of social and economic consequences) to environmental change will also be discussed.

AB - This paper reports on the findings developed by a funded project within the UK Rural Economy and Land Use Programme: ‘Managing borderlands: adaptive decision making amongst specialists and non-specialists’. The project focuses specifically on the development of a nested-scale participatory GIS (PGIS) method to identify spatially local perceptions and experiential knowledge of the risk and vulnerability of two catchments in the Scottish–English Borders. The method attempts to move beyond mapping risk towards the co-design of possible solutions. This will highlight the potential for improved inclusion of local perspectives on risk afforded by using PGIS mapping approaches in the UK context. The potential of the approach to generate co-designed community preferences leading to more resilient solutions (particularly in terms of social and economic consequences) to environmental change will also be discussed.

KW - adaptive flood management; co-design solutions; participatory planning

U2 - 10.1553/giscience2016_01_s149

DO - 10.1553/giscience2016_01_s149

M3 - Article

VL - 1

SP - 149

EP - 156

JO - Journal for Geographic Information Science

JF - Journal for Geographic Information Science

SN - 2308-1708

ER -