Rev Fish Biol Fisheries (2016) 26:611–615 DOI 10.1007/s11160-016-9449-7 EDITORIAL Towards deeper collaboration: stories of Indigenous interests, aspirations, partnerships and leadership in aquatic research and management . . . David A. Crook Michael M. Douglas Alison J. King Stephan Schnierer Published online: 5 October 2016 Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2016 We have been a part of the lands so long that we, Knowledge (IEK) (Hill et al. 2012; Barber 2015). IEK through that nutrient cycle, our ﬂesh is put into the can be valuable for natural resource management by ground and becomes part of the soil and nourishes providing ﬁne-grained, detailed information on local the grass, the trees, the animals that we eat. We ecosystem patterns and processes (Fabricius et al. become part of them. We become related to them. 2006; Wohling 2009). This is especially important in When we use these things or eat these things in areas with extant systems of customary resource our ceremony we give thanks because it is our management and where scientiﬁc knowledge (SK) is relations that are keeping us alive. – Mi’kmaq low or non-existent (Fabricius et al. 2006). The elder Kerry Prosper on the concept of ‘‘Ne- diversity in knowledge systems provided
Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries – Springer Journals
Published: Oct 5, 2016
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