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Social life and customs, Forest management, Dene Thá Indians, Land tenure, Sustainable forestry

Additional contributors:

Subject-Keyword: Social life and customs Forest management Dene Thá Indians Land tenure Sustainable forestry

Type of item: Report

Language: English

Place: Canada, Alberta

Time:

Description: Project Report 2001-18

Date created: 2001

DOI: doi:10.7939-R35717Q9V

License information: Creative Commons Attribution-Non-Commercial 3.0 Unported

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Autor: Horvath, Robert McKinnon, Laura Dickerson, Mark Ross, Monique

Fuente: https://era.library.ualberta.ca/


Introducción



PROJECT REPORT 2001-18 FINAL PROJECT REPORT The impact of the traditional land use and occupancy study on the Dene Tha’ First Nation Sherry Horvath, Laura McKinnon, Mark Dickerson and Monique Ross For copies of this or other SFM publications contact: Sustainable Forest Management Network G208 Biological Sciences Building University of Alberta Edmonton, Alberta, T6G 2E9 Ph: (780) 492 6659 Fax: (780) 492 8160 http:--www.ualberta.ca-sfm ISBN 1-55261-128-0 The Impact of the Traditional Land Use and Occupancy Study on the Dene Tha First Nation compiled by: Sherry Horvath Laura McKinnon Mark Dickerson Monique Ross JUNE 2001 Executive Summary BACKGROUND • Extensive forestry and oil and gas development activities have been occurring on Dene Tha traditional lands since the 1960s.
Today, there are more oil and gas resource development activities on Dene Tha traditional lands than any other area in Western Canada. • The combined effects of these development activities continue to have significant effects on the Dene Tha traditional way of life. • Between 1995 and 1997, the Dene Tha worked in partnership with the Arctic Institute of North America to conduct a Traditional Land Use and Occupancy Study (TLUOS) that would document their traditional way of life and traditional uses of the land.
The results were published in a book in 1997, titled Dene Tha: Traditional Land Use and Occupancy Study. ABOUT THIS RESEARCH The purpose of this research project is to examine the impacts of the Dene Tha TLUOS on the Dene Tha community.
The research was conducted as a partnership project between the Arctic Institute of North America and the Dene Tha community.
It was funded by the Network of Centres of Excellence for Sustainable Forest Management.
To identify the impacts of the TLUOS, researchers from the Arctic Institute worked with three Dene Tha community members to develop an open-ended questionnaire, select community members to be interviewed, and conduct in...





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