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Title: 1872 vs 2004: Mining claim meets the World Wide Web

Author: Russell, Edward;

Date: 2006

Source: In: Aguirre-Bravo, C.; Pellicane, Patrick J.; Burns, Denver P.; and Draggan, Sidney, Eds. 2006. Monitoring Science and Technology Symposium: Unifying Knowledge for Sustainability in the Western Hemisphere Proceedings RMRS-P-42CD. Fort Collins, CO: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. p. 865-870

Publication Series: Proceedings (P)

   Note: This article is part of a larger document. View the larger document

Description: Inappropriate development or land use on private inholdings in a matrix of predominantly public land have the potential to profoundly impact backcountry landscapes. Beyond damage to natural systems and cultural resources, ramifications include impacts on neighboring communities dependent upon tourism and backcountry recreation for their economic vitality. Limited financial resources make geotechnologies an ideal tool for prioritizing inholdings for land conservation acquisition or other means of protection. The World Wide Web holds tremendous promise for distributing geographic information and applications for use in conservation planning by local governments, land managers, and conservation professionals. Two example projects in the rugged San Juan Mountains of southwestern Colorado illustrate the potential and challenges that these technologies hold for rural communities.

Keywords: monitoring, assessment, sustainability, Western Hemisphere, sustainable management, ecosystem resources, public land, World Wide Web

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Russell, Edward 2006. 1872 vs 2004: Mining claim meets the World Wide Web. In: Aguirre-Bravo, C.; Pellicane, Patrick J.; Burns, Denver P.; and Draggan, Sidney, Eds. 2006. Monitoring Science and Technology Symposium: Unifying Knowledge for Sustainability in the Western Hemisphere Proceedings RMRS-P-42CD. Fort Collins, CO: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. p. 865-870

 


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