By Glyn Davies, David Brown
Chapter 1 looking and Trapping in Gola Forests, South?Eastern Sierra Leone: Bushmeat from Farm, Fallow and woodland (pages 15–31): Glyn Davies, Bjorn Schulte?Herbruggen, Noelle F. Kumpel and Samantha Mendelson
Chapter 2 Livelihoods and Sustainability in a Bushmeat Commodity Chain in Ghana (pages 32–46): man Cowlishaw, Samantha Mendelson and J. Marcus Rowcliffe
Chapter three Bushmeat Markets ? White Elephants or crimson Herrings? (pages 47–60): John E. Fa
Chapter four Cameroon: From loose present to Valued Commodity — The Bushmeat Commodity Chain round the DJA Reserve (pages 61–72): Hilary Solly
Chapter five Determinants of Bushmeat intake and exchange in Continental Equatorial Guinea: an Urban?Rural comparability (pages 73–91): Noelle F. Kumpel, Tamsyn East, Nick Keylock, J. Marcus Rowcliffe, man Cowlishaw and E. J. Milner?Gulland
Chapter 6 Livelihoods, searching and the sport Meat exchange in Northern Zambia (pages 92–105): Taylor Brown and Stuart A. Marks
Chapter 7 Is the simplest the Enemy of the nice? Institutional and Livelihoods views on Bushmeat Harvesting and alternate — a few concerns and demanding situations (pages 111–124): David Brown
Chapter eight Bushmeat, natural world administration and reliable Governance: Rights and Institutional preparations in Namibia's Community?Based average assets administration Programme (pages 125–139): Christopher Vaughan and Andrew Long
Chapter nine flora and fauna administration in a Logging Concession in Northern Congo: Can Livelihoods be Maintained via Sustainable looking? (pages 140–157): John R. Poulsen, Connie J. Clark and Germain A. Mavah
Chapter 10 Institutional demanding situations to Sustainable Bushmeat administration in principal Africa (pages 158–171): Andrew Hurst
Chapter eleven Can natural world and Agriculture Coexist open air safe parts in Africa? A Hopeful version and a Case learn in Zambia (pages 177–196): Dale M. Lewis
Chapter 12 nutrition for suggestion for the Bushmeat exchange: classes from the Commercialization of Plant Nontimber woodland items (pages 197–211): Elaine Marshall, Kathrin Schreckenberg, Adrian Newton, Dirk Willem Te Velde, Jonathan Rushton, Fabrice Edouard, Catarina Illsley and Eric Arancibia
Chapter thirteen Bushmeat, Forestry and Livelihoods: Exploring the assurance in Poverty aid method Papers (pages 212–226): Neil poultry and Chris Dickson
Chapter 14 The Beverly and Qamanirjuaq Caribou administration Board (BQCMB): mixing wisdom, humans and perform for Barrenground Caribou Conservation in Northern Canada (pages 227–236): Ross C. Thompson
Chapter 15 looking, flora and fauna exchange and flora and fauna intake styles in Asia (pages 241–249): Elizabeth L. Bennett
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Content material: bankruptcy 1 looking and Trapping in Gola Forests, South? japanese Sierra Leone: Bushmeat from Farm, Fallow and wooded area (pages 15–31): Glyn Davies, Bjorn Schulte? Herbruggen, Noelle F. Kumpel and Samantha MendelsonChapter 2 Livelihoods and Sustainability in a Bushmeat Commodity Chain in Ghana (pages 32–46): man Cowlishaw, Samantha Mendelson and J.
Extra resources for Bushmeat and Livelihoods: Wildlife Management and Poverty Reduction
First, these circumstances may not persist indefinitely. Changes in current conditions, such as the habitat quality of the catchment or the size of the urban population, are likely to influence the supply and demand of bushmeat and so affect the pattern of sustainability. Second, the extent to which these findings can be generalized to other localities is also uncertain. In particular, Takoradi’s coastal location makes fish a widely available substitute, which might reduce bushmeat consumption.
Although some work has been carried out on the bushmeat trade in Kumasi, Ghana’s second largest city, this market is renowned for its size (it has been described as ‘perhaps the largest in West Africa’; Clark 1994, p. 1). Consequently, it may not be a typical model for other urban markets. Previous studies on the Kumasi bushmeat trade include Addo et al. (1994) and Falconer (1992). We investigated three potential determinants of market price: carcass size, consumer taste preferences and travel costs associated with the capture distance from market.
Care was taken not to double count any hunter’s bag on a given day, but it is often difficult to record what meat might have been consumed during a hunting trip, or what endangered animals were secretly killed (Hartley, 1993). It is conspicuous that the Lalehun hunters’ bag records show that 66% of traded items were shot, compared with 77% of the food items consumed in households which were trapped (Davies and Richards, 1991), indicating that many cane rats and duikers were being trapped by farmers, on farm, in addition to the hunters’ bag.