*New South Wales National Parks and Wildlife Service, P.O. Box 402, Armidale New South Wales 2350, Australia, email firstname.lastname@example.org â Institute for Plant Conservation, Department of Botany, University of Cape Town, Private Bag, Rondebosch 7701, South Africa Prendergast et al. (1999) set out to examine the utility of reserve selection algorithms for those organizations and individuals charged with the difficult, practical task of acquiring or extending strict reserves or other conservation areas. Much of our work has involved the development and application of reserve selection algorithms (hereafter âalgorithmsâ) and regular interaction with people making conservation decisions on the ground (hereafter âmanagersâ). With experience in both the theory and practice of conservation planning, our reaction to the essay by Prendergast et al. (1999) is mixed. On one hand, we acknowledge there are undesirable gaps between the world views of many scientists and managers, and we agree with some of the explanations for these and the proposed solutions. On the other hand, we are concerned about four misconceptions in the essay and comment on these here: (1) algorithms and gap analysis are alternative approaches to conservation planning; (2) algorithms need data of higher quality than do other planning approaches; (3)
Conservation Biology – Wiley
Published: Feb 1, 2001
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