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dc.contributor.authorUychiaoco, A.
dc.contributor.authorAlino, P.
dc.contributor.authorDantis, A.
dc.coverage.spatialThe Philippines
dc.date.accessioned2016-04-19T18:55:21Z
dc.date.available2016-04-19T18:55:21Z
dc.date.issued2000
dc.identifier686
dc.identifier.citationCoastal Management 28(1): 55-63
dc.identifier.issn0892-0753
dc.identifier.issn1521-0421
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10919/65828
dc.descriptionMetadata only record
dc.description.abstractStandardized and free-format questionnaires on the state of coastal management were fielded to coastal management practitioners during three workshops and a national feedback and recommendation workshop. The most commonly cited responses were identified for each of 13 political regions and overall trends were identified. Management frameworks frequently included research, community organizing, education, livelihood, resource enhancement, resource protection, regulation, and networking components. Gender issues, documentation, and infrastructure investment were rare. The most commonly perceived environmental problem was illegal/ destructive fishing and its associated overfishing and low fish catch. The most commonly cited socioeconomic problem was the inadequacy of law enforcement. The best monitored variables were usually those related to environmental management: status and change of habitats, resources, and degree of enforcement/patrolling activities. The most common nonregulatory enhancement, aside from environmental education (which is the most popular), was mangrove reforestation. In terms of regulations, the majority of the respondents have reportedly formulated an integrated coastal management plan. In practice, regulating destructive and illegal fishing practices and then the establishment of fish sanctuaries are the next most implemented. The most popular quality-of-life enhancement strategies focused on the improvement of sustainable fishing as a livelihood and on a variety of supplementary livelihoods. The most usual institutional intervention being implemented was the setting up of local community people's organizations. Major factors which may influence success or failure of coastal management and recommendations on research, community organizing and livelihood, legislation and policies, implementation and coordination, and networking are also summarized.
dc.format.mimetypetext/plain
dc.language.isoen_US
dc.publisherLondon, UK: Taylor & Francis Ltd
dc.rightsCopyright 2000 by Taylor & Francis Group
dc.subjectEcosystem management
dc.subjectEcosystem
dc.subjectAquatic ecosystems
dc.subjectIndigenous community
dc.subjectGovernment policy
dc.subjectConservation
dc.subjectSustainability
dc.subjectNatural resource management
dc.subjectLocal governance
dc.subjectCoastal management
dc.subjectThe Philippines
dc.subjectEcosystem Governance Watershed
dc.titleInitiatives in Philippine coastal management: An overview
dc.typeAbstract
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.1080/089207500263648
dc.type.dcmitypeText


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