2 edition of Update of the status of subsistence uses in Exxon Valdez oil spill area communities, 2003 found in the catalog.
Update of the status of subsistence uses in Exxon Valdez oil spill area communities, 2003
by Alaska Dept. of Fish and Game, Division of Subsistence in Juneau, Alaska
Written in English
For each of 15 communities, extensive data are presented: history, demographics, economic overview, subsistence resource harvest and uses, natural resource conditions, social and economic conditions, and evaluation of the Gulf Ecosystem Monitoring Program (GEM). The conclusion evaluates the overall progress in the Trustee Council"s recovery objective in subsistence uses in the area affected by the Exxon Valdez oil spill.
|Statement||edited by James A. Fall ; contributors, James A. Fall ... [et al.].|
|Series||Technical paper -- no. 312, Technical paper (Alaska. Dept. of Fish and Game. Division of Subsistence) -- no. 312.|
|Contributions||Fall, James A., Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Trustee Council., Alaska. Dept. of Fish and Game. Division of Subsistence.|
|LC Classifications||SK49 .U63 2006, SK49 .S93 no. 312|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xlviii, 502 p. :|
|Number of Pages||502|
|LC Control Number||2007473568|
A Warning for Future Generations: Twenty years after the Exxon Valdez ran aground on Bligh Reef, sixty-two men and women share personal stories of what they saw, how they reacted, and how they coped with North America s worst tanker oil spill/5(5). The second part of the book describes the impact of the oil spill and especially of the clean up on the communities affected. Each of the communities split in the middle. Half of the members took the position of trying to squeeze as much money out of Exxon as possible whilst the other half did not want to have anything to do with by:
Prior to the Exxon Valdez oil spill, the estimation of passive use value (Carson, Flores and Mitchell ) or as it has often been previously termed, nonuse or existence value, was an area of economic research not well known to many economists working outside the area of beneﬁt cost analysis of projects involving. The amount of oil spilled has been recently debated, with some documents suggesting that 24 to 36 million gallons were actually released (Ott ). Nonetheless, the Exxon Valdez oil spill (EVOS) was the most ecologically destructive and largest in the history of North American (Picou et al. ). As of , the Exxon Valdez Oil SpillFile Size: KB.
Fishing for community and culture: the value of fisheries in rural Alaska - Volume 50 Issue 4 - Davin Holen Update of the status of subsistence uses in Exxon Valdez oil spill area communities, Juneau: Division of Subsistence, Alaska Department of Cited by: 5. A report by the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Trustee Council found that the accident off the coast of Prince William Sound in Alaska had left a catastrophic environmental legacy.
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Get this from a library. Update of the status of subsistence uses in Exxon Valdez oil spill area communities, [James A Fall; Robert J Walker; Ronald T Stanek; William E Simeone; Lisa B Hutchinson-Scarbrough; Philippa Coiley Kenner; Liz Williams; Brian L Davis; Theodore M Krieg; Bridget Easley; David Koster; Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Trustee Council.
Exxon Valdez. oil spill area communities of Cordova, Tatitlek, and Chenega Bay in that is comparable with previous research results and that can be applied to evaluate the status of subsistence uses in light of the. Exxon Valdez. Oil Spill Trustee Council’s (EVOSTC) recovery objective.
The update of the Injured. Update of the Status of Subsistence Uses in Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Area Communities Restoration Project Final Report Study History: The study was undertaken to update data on subsistence harvests and uses in Exxon Valdez oil spill area communities last collected in under Restoration Project Project goals, objectives, and methods were developed in response to.
The Council conducted surveys in and to determine the status of subsistence use of fish and wildlife in Exxon Valdez-affected area communities. The update, James A. Fall and Garrett Zimpelman, editors, Update on the Status of Subsistence Uses in Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Area Communities,surveys the subsistence use of fish and wildlife in the communities affected by the Exxon Valdez oil spill.
Report to the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Trustee Council, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Juneau, AK. Esler D, Bowen L, Miles AK, Ballachey BE, and Bodkin JL Gulf watch Alaska long-term monitoring program - evaluating chronic exposure of harlequin ducks and sea otters to lingering Exxon Valdez oil in Western Prince William Sound.
The project will provide information for an update of the status of subsistence uses in the Exxon Valdez oil spill area. Subsistence uses are a vital natural resource service that was injured by the spill and has not recovered.
The project will be a partnership between the Alaska Department of. The Exxon Valiiez Oil Spill and Chronic Psychological Stress J. STEVEN PICOU I~triversriy of Sourh,trnent of Soriolop and.4athropcllug Mobile.4 10 bamuh0-L4 DUANE A.
GILL l~fississippi Srnre Universiy, Socu~I Sci~nce Resedrih Center and D~porsme!tr of Sociolog?:Anthropolup and Suciul Work Mississippt Stare, ~VississippiUSAFile Size: 1MB. Fall, J., and L. Field. Subsistence Uses of Fish and Wildlife before and after the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill.
American Fisheries Symposium – Fall, James, Rita Miraglia, William Simeone, Charles Utermohle, and Robert Wolfe. Long-Term Consequences of the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill for Costal Communities of Southcentral Alaska. Chapter 9: Community Impacts of the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill: A Synthesis and Elaboration of Social Science Research Chapter 9: Community Impacts of the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill: A Synthesis and Elaboration of Social Science Research J.
Steven Picou1, Cecelia Formichella,2 Brent K. Marshall 3 and Catalina Arata4 1,2Department of Sociology and Anthropology, University of South Alabama. Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Restoration Plan. Anchorage, Alaska: Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Trustee Council, Discusses restoration plans mostly for wildlife, but addresses commercial fishing, recreation, tourism, and subsistence as well.
Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Restoration Plan: Draft Update on Injured Resources & Services, April. oil on shellfish in the area, particularly for subsistence harvesters.
Buried oil persists 25 years later in the Sound's beaches, where it is protected from weathering and surf action. Lingering Oil Lingering Exxon Valdez oil in beach sediments on Smith Island in.
Disruption and Stress in an Alaskan Fishing Community: Initial and Continuing Impacts of the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill. to greater long-term well-being for subsistence communities (Nelson, Adger.
This paper explores the impact of the Exxon Valdez oil spill and its aftermath on Tatitlek and Chenega Bay, two small predominantly Alu’utiq Native communities in Prince William Sound, Alaska. Specific topics discussed include: real and perceived contamination of traditional food resources, disruption of traditional subsistence practices, beach treatment and attempts at cleaning-up the Cited by: percentage of total by resource category, study communities in the oil spill area.
table 6. comparison of per capita subsistence harvests, study communities table 7. levels of participation in subsistence actlvlnes,oil spill area communities table 8.
assessment of changes in uses of resource categories, all categories combined table 9. Nonetheless, the Exxon Valdez oil spill (EVOS) was the most ecologically destructive and largest in the history of North American (Picou et al.
As ofthe Exxon Valdez Oil Spill. Project to Update the Status of Subsistence Uses in Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Area Communi es, WHY CONDUCT THIS RESEARCH The purpose of this project is to document the harvest and use of wild resources by residents of Prince William Sound and is part of an ongoing study that began following the Exxon Valdez Oil Spill (EVOS).
Sincethe Division of Subsistence, Alaska. Update of the status of subsistence uses in Exxon Valdez oil spill area communities, / For each of 15 communities, extensive data are presented: history, demographics, economic overview, subsistence resource harvest and uses, natural resource conditions, social and economic conditions, and evaluation of the Gulf Ecosystem Monitoring.
This article documents 24 years of social science research on sociocultural and psychosocial impacts of the Exxon Valdez oil spill (EVOS) on the community of Cordova, Alaska.
This study began in August and officially ended in —making it the longest Cited by: The Exxon Valdez spill occurred in or near areas used by 18 rural communities for subsistence hunting, fishing, and gathering. Prior to the spill, the Division of Subsistence of the Alaska Department of Fish and Game had conducted baseline studies of subsistence uses in each of these communities.
Alaska Department of Fish and Game, Division of Subsistence. Exxon Valdez Oil Spill, Restoration Project Final Report: Update of the Status of Subsistence Uses in Exxon Valdez Oil Spill Area Communities.
Report prepared by Fall, James A. August Available at. Update of the status of subsistence uses in "Exxon Valdez" oil spill area communities, ADF&G Division of Subsistence, Technical PaperNo. Fall, James A. and David Koster.
Oa. Subsistence harvests of Pacific halibut in Alaska, ; Public Review Draft. ADF&G Division of Subsistence, Techncial Paper No. Fall, James A. and.To understand the various responses to the Exxon Valdez oil spill, the affected area as a whole should be considered - its geology, cultures, communities, economies, and history, including its history of previous kind of analysis provides a regional approach, with time depth.
If we can better understand the significance of differences in community size, local cultures, and.This book does an excellent job of capturing and conveying the essentials, laying out lessons learned, and supporting the information with citation and illustration." Denise Reed, The Water Institute of the Gulf, USA "A carefully written book on the iconic Exxon Valdez oil spill in Prince William Sound, Alaska.5/5(2).