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  • Peoples' relationships with places focus of new book

    Courtney Flint, a professor of natural resources and environmental sciences, contributed an essay in the new book co-edited by William Stewart, a professor of sport, recreation and tourism, that explores the emotional and spiritual attachments that exist between people and physical places, which are transforming conservation practices.

    Courtney Flint, a professor of natural resources and environmental sciences, contributed an essay in the new book co-edited by William Stewart, a professor of sport, recreation and tourism, that explores the emotional and spiritual attachments that exist between people and physical places, which are transforming conservation practices.

    Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

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      Courtney Flint, a professor of natural resources and environmental sciences, contributed an essay in the new book co-edited by William Stewart, a professor of sport, recreation and tourism, that explores the emotional and spiritual attachments that exist between people and physical places, which are transforming conservation practices.

      Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

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      In the book, writers explore practical concerns such as social learning, problems with planning at multiple geographic scales and strategies for representing constituents. The implications are directed toward helping stakeholders articulate and communicate their lived experiences and felt sense of place in order to foster community development and improve the decision-making process.

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