Knowledge management for land degradation monitoring and assessment: an analysis of contemporary thinking

@inproceedings{Reed2013KnowledgeMF,
  title={Knowledge management for land degradation monitoring and assessment: an analysis of contemporary thinking},
  author={Mark S. C. Reed and Ioan Fazey and Lindsay C. Stringer and Christopher M. Raymond and Mariam Akhtar-Schuster and G{\'e}rard Begni and Harriet Bigas and Stefan Brehm and John Ely Briggs and Rosalind Bryce and Sarah Buckmaster and Ruthvik Chanda and Jo Davies and Emiliano Diez and W. Essahli and Anna Evely and Nichola Geeson and Iren Hartmann and Joseph Holden and Klaus Hubacek and Antonio A. R. Ioris and Bertus S Kruger and Pietro Laureano and Jeremy Phillipson and Christina Prell and Claire Hellen Quinn and Alison D. Reeves and Molly Seely and Richard Thomas and Myrthe ten Bosch and Paula Vergunst and Lynn M. Wagner},
  year={2013}
}
It is increasingly recognised that land degradation monitoring and assessment can benefit from incorporating multiple sources of knowledge, using a variety of methods at different scales, including the perspectives of researchers, land managers and other stakeholders. However, the knowledge and methods required to achieve this are often dispersed across individuals and organisations at different levels and locations. Appropriate knowledge management mechanisms are therefore required to more… CONTINUE READING

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