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From the same journal

One hundred priority questions for landscape restoration in Europe

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

Published copy (DOI)

Author(s)

  • Nancy Ockendon
  • David H.L. Thomas
  • Jordi Cortina
  • William M. Adams
  • Toby Aykroyd
  • Boris Barov
  • Luigi Boitani
  • Aletta Bonn
  • Cristina Branquinho
  • Michael Brombacher
  • Charles Burrell
  • Steve Carver
  • Humphrey Q.P. Crick
  • Beatriz Duguy
  • Sue Everett
  • Bart Fokkens
  • Robert J. Fuller
  • David W. Gibbons
  • Ramaz Gokhelashvili
  • Cy Griffin
  • Duncan J. Halley
  • Paul Hotham
  • Francine M.R. Hughes
  • Alexandros A. Karamanlidis
  • Chris J. McOwen
  • Lera Miles
  • Roger Mitchell
  • Michael R.W. Rands
  • Jeremy Roberts
  • Christopher J. Sandom
  • Jonathan W. Spencer
  • Erica ten Broeke
  • Eleanor R. Tew
  • Anastasiya Timoshyna
  • Richard K.F. Unsworth
  • Stuart Warrington
  • William J. Sutherland

Department/unit(s)

Publication details

JournalBiological Conservation
DatePublished - 1 May 2018
Volume221
Number of pages11
Pages (from-to)198-208
Original languageEnglish

Abstract

We present the results of a process to attempt to identify 100 questions that, if answered, would make a substantial difference to terrestrial and marine landscape restoration in Europe. Representatives from a wide range of European governmental and non-governmental conservation organisations, universities, independent ecologists and land managers compiled 677 questions relating to all aspects of European landscape restoration for nature and people. The questions were shortlisted by an email vote, followed by a two-day workshop, to produce the final list of 100 questions. Many of the final questions evolved through a process of modification and combination as the workshop progressed. The questions are divided into eight sections: conservation of biodiversity; connectivity, migration and translocations; delivering and evaluating restoration; natural processes; ecosystem services; social and cultural aspects of restoration; policy and governance; and economics. We anticipate that these questions will help identify new directions for researchers and policy-makers and assist funders and programme managers in allocating funds and planning projects, resulting in improved understanding and implementation of landscape-scale ecological restoration in Europe.

    Research areas

  • Biodiversity, Ecological restoration, Landscape-scale, Natural processes, Priority setting, Rewilding

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