Indian time: time, seasonality, and culture in Traditional Ecological Knowledge of climate change

@article{ChisholmHatfield2018IndianTT,
  title={Indian time: time, seasonality, and culture in Traditional Ecological Knowledge of climate change},
  author={Samantha Chisholm Hatfield and Elizabeth K. Marino and Kyle Powys Whyte and Kathie D. Dello and Philip W. Mote},
  journal={Ecological Processes},
  year={2018},
  volume={7},
  pages={1-11}
}
IntroductionWestern climate science and Traditional Ecological Knowledge (TEK) represent complementary and overlapping views of the causes and consequences of change. In particular, observations of changes in abundance, distribution, phenology, or behavior of the natural environment (including plants and animals) can have a rich cultural and spiritual interpretation in Indigenous communities that may not be present in western science epistemologies.ResultsUsing interviews with Indigenous elders… 

“Like the plains people losing the buffalo”: perceptions of climate change impacts, fisheries management, and adaptation actions by Indigenous peoples in coastal British Columbia, Canada

Rapidly developing and complex climate change impacts have profound implications for coastal communities, demanding adaptation actions for both social and ecological systems. Along the coast of

“I see my culture starting to disappear”: Anishinaabe perspectives on the socioecological impacts of climate change and future research needs

Climate change disproportionately affects Indigenous Peoples because of strong connections between environmental, cultural, and spiritual well-being. While much of the global discourse surrounding

Indigenous knowledge and seasonal change: insights from the Tangkhul Naga in Northeast India

The study looks into indigenous knowledge and seasonal changes in the Tangkhul Naga community of Northeast India. This study employed a variety of methods, including household surveys, focus group

Anticipatory Culture in the Bering Sea: Weather, Climate and Temporal Dissonance

  • Zeke Baker
  • Environmental Science, Sociology
    Weather, Climate, and Society
  • 2021
A major implication of climate change is the declining capacity for communities to anticipate future conditions and scenarios. In the Bering Sea region of Western Alaska, this situation is acute and

Supporting Indigenous adaptation in a changing climate

Indigenous peoples are both disproportionately threatened by global climate change and uniquely positioned to enhance local adaptive capacities. We identify actions that support Indigenous adaptation

Engaging Transformation: Using Seasonal Rounds to Anticipate Climate Change

It is demonstrated that seasonal rounds are an inclusive and participatory methodology that brings together diverse Indigenous and rural voices to anticipate anthropogenic climate change.

Mountain isolation and the retention of traditional knowledge in the High Atlas of Morocco

ABSTRACT Most literature on Amazigh (Berber) in Morocco and in the Journal of North African Studies revolve around historical, social and political issues. Literature also covers issues of Berber

Indigenous-Settler Climate Change Boundary Organizations Contending With U.S. Colonialism

Indigenous peoples who are taking actions on climate change issues have formed networks that intersect between Indigenous knowledges and various environmental science fields. These climate

Makah Traditional Knowledge and Cultural Resource Assessment: A preliminary framework to utilize traditional knowledge in climate change planning

Author(s): Chang, Michael; Kennard, Haley; Nelson, Laura; Wrubel, Katie; Gagnon, Seraphina; Monette, Rebekah; Ledford, Janine | Abstract: Since time immemorial, Qwidicca?a•tx, or the Makah Tribe,

Gardening in Ashes: The Possibilities and Limitations of Gardening to Support Indigenous Health and Well-Being in the Context of Wildfires and Colonialism

  • Kelsey TimlerD. Sandy
  • Political Science
    International journal of environmental research and public health
  • 2020
This dialogue will outline ways to support health and well-being through land-based activities that connect with Indigenous traditions in ways that draw on relationships to confront colonialism and the influences of climate change.

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 71 REFERENCES

Indigenous Experiences in the U.S. with Climate Change and Environmental Stewardship in the Anthropocene

The recognition of climate change issues facing trib- al communities and indigenous peoples in the United States is growing, and understanding its impacts is rooted in indig- enous ethical

Fierce Climate, Sacred Ground: An Ethnography of Climate Change in Shishmaref, Alaska

In Paris in December of 2015, world leaders agreed on a plan of action to address global climate change, known as the COP21 Paris Climate Agreement. This historic convention indicated widespread

Indigenous frameworks for observing and responding to climate change in Alaska

Despite a keen awareness of climate change, northern Indigenous Peoples have had limited participation in climate-change science due to limited access, power imbalances, and differences in worldview.

Climate Change Through an Intersectional Lens: Gendered Vulnerability and Resilience in Indigenous Communities in the United States

The scientific and policy literature on climate change increasingly recognizes the vulnerabilities of indigenous communities and their capacities for resilience. The role of gender in defining how

The impacts of climate change on tribal traditional foods

American Indian and Alaska Native tribes are uniquely affected by climate change. Indigenous peoples have depended on a wide variety of native fungi, plant and animal species for food, medicine,

REDISCOVERY OF TRADITIONAL ECOLOGICAL KNOWLEDGE AS ADAPTIVE MANAGEMENT

Indigenous groups offer alternative knowledge and perspectives based on their own locally developed practices of resource use. We surveyed the international literature to focus on the role of

Is it colonial déjà vu?: Indigenous peoples and climate injustice

Indigenous peoples are among the most audible voices in the global climate justice movement. Yet, as I will show in this chapter, climate injustice is a recent episode of a cyclical history of

The impact of climate change on tribal communities in the US: displacement, relocation, and human rights

Tribal communities in the United States, particularly in coastal areas, are being forced to relocate due to accelerated rates of sea level rise, land erosion, and/or permafrost thaw brought on by

Linking Indigenous and Scientific Knowledge of Climate Change

We explore the connections among indigenous climate-related narratives, documented temperature changes, and climate change impact studies from the scientific literature. We then propose a framework
...