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  • All fields: habitat
(49 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 18

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    • 15 care than others. Vegetable gardens, for example, will not work well in schools with climates that do not have growing seasons that coincide with the school year. School gardening covers a continuum of efforts to increase the...
    • Page 27

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    • 24 The researcher found it interesting that male responses generally focused around the themes of physical skills that they had which could best benefit the service site such as construction, building, lifting, etc. as seen in Table 2. Table...
    • Page 33

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    • 30 When schools embarked on a school garden project, many considerations were made. Educators thought about the location of the garden, acquired administrative approval and worked with the facility management staff. Surveys of the land...
    • Page 50

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    • 47 The most popular school gardens were vegetable and natural/native habitat. All of the nine reporting suburban groups had a natural/native habitat and vegetable garden. The second most frequently cited type of school garden in the suburban groups...
    • Page 53

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    • 50 that made produce difficult to grow. S2C was the suburban school district that had the most gardens, yet the smallest population, and also provided the most resources. The garden presence in Suburban group 3 was varied. S3A did not have a...
    • Page 74

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    • 71 will need to have enlisted the support of district administrators with evidence that school gardens are an academic tool that has improved teaching and learning. Interviews with school districts for this survey provided numerous examples...
    • Page 86

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    • 83 Appendix B Funding Available for School Garden Projects • America the Beautiful Fund, http://www.america-the-beautiful. org/html/abf/news/FreeSee ds_order. htm Applicant receives free seeds for the price of shipping and handling of $12/100...
    • Page 87

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    • 84 Appendix C Interview Guide INVESTIGATION INTO EXISTING BARRIERS TO SCHOOL GARDENS IN PUBLIC SUBURBAN SCHOOLS By Janelle Polet Perry Interview Guide School District: ____________________ Suburb of:______________ Coded: _______ Name of...
    • Page 12

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 12 to jeopardize the continued existence of any endangered species…” (USFWS, 2013e). The inclusion of destruction or adverse modification of habitat as being...
    • Page 13

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 13 specialists…” (or peer review), as well as seeking input from the public, scientific community, and governmental agencies during a sixty day comment period...
    • Page 14

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 14 percentage of listed species are located on private property, outside of direct governmental control. The estimate of the USFWS, which indicates that...
    • Page 23

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 23 Lueck and Michael, 2003, p. 28; Wilcove, Bean, Bonnie, & McMillan, 1996, p. 3) and in information provided by the USFWS (see USFWS, 2013g, p. 2). As a...
    • Page 24

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 24 the species and legally but harmfully, avoiding habitat improvements or managing land to keep threatened and endangered species away” (Brook, et al., 2003,...
    • Page 25

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 25 301). Adler continues to note that failure to compensate landowners “…can encourage the destruction of environmental resources on private land” and that...
    • Page 29

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 29 In order to gain a rounded view of potential ESA impacts, I begin with the success story of the Bald Eagle to serve as a reminder of how the ESA’s goals...
    • Page 3

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 3 i) The Red Cockaded Woodpecker (p. 41). ii) Endangered Species on Private Land (p. 43). iii)Perverse Incentives: Preemptive Habitat Destruction (p....
    • Page 31

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 31 originally intended as being a “…legal conviction to preserve and recover species in danger of extinction ‘as a consequence of economic growth and...
    • Page 32

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 32 contrast with the numbers from 2006, which show 9,789 breeding pairs in the Midwest (USFWS, 2013b). This remarkable turnaround provides a good example of...
    • Page 38

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    • ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESA AND LISTED SPECIES ON LOCAL COMMUNITIES. 38 understanding of the importance of other, lesser species. The governments unacknowledged practice of “…making trade-offs between species…” where “…policy...

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