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ANTH 461 002 (Seminar)

Anthropological Study of Local Ecological Knowledge

Analysis of the concepts of ecological anthropology via the medium of local ecological knowledge. ANTH 360 is recommended as background.

This course is eligible for Credit/D/Fail grading. To determine whether you can take this course for Credit/D/Fail grading, visit the Credit/D/Fail website. You must register in the course before you can select the Credit/D/Fail grading option.

Credits: 3

Location: Vancouver

Term 2 (Jan 06, 2020 to Apr 08, 2020)

Cr/D/F Grading Change Dates

Last day to change between Credit/D/Fail and percentage grading (grading options cannot be changed after this date): January 17, 2020

Withdrawal Dates
Last day to withdraw without a W standing : January 17, 2020
Last day to withdraw with a W standing
(course cannot be dropped after this date) :
February 14, 2020

TermDay Start TimeEnd TimeBuildingRoom
2 Wed17:0020:00Aquatic Ecosystems Research Laboratory107

Seat Summary
Total Seats Remaining:6
Currently Registered:14
General Seats Remaining:6
Restricted Seats Remaining*:0
-  ANTH 461 is cross listed with FISH 506F. Undergraduate students are expected to enrol in ANTH 461; Graduate students are expected to enrol in FISH506F. This course will focus on the role of traditional & local ecological knowledge in environmental assessment processes and in the development of resource management plans. Natural resource management approaches have long been critiqued for highlighting bio-economic features over cultural and social aspects of the human/environmental interface. Practitioners have come a long way over the past several decades and are now open to incorporating local systems of knowledge into management plans. The difficulty is how to do this. This seminar explores the nature and extent of what Traditional/Indigenous Ecological Knowledge is, how its presented by various community partners, and how to include it in contemporary resource planning. This is a hands-on seminar/workshop course in which cooperative learning and collaborative practices will be the guiding approach to learning. Our overarching intellectual approach is one framed by Indigenous Knowledge.

Book Summary :
Title Reqd/Opt/Rel Author ISB
No Text Required Required NO TEXT REQUIRED 281000028734