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Wild Meat Is Still on the Menu: Progress in Wild Meat Research, Policy, and Practice from 2002 to 2020

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Published

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Wild Meat Is Still on the Menu: Progress in Wild Meat Research, Policy, and Practice from 2002 to 2020. / Ingram, Daniel; Coad, Lauren; Milner-Gulland, E.J.; Parry, Luke Thomas Wyn; Wilkie, David.

In: Annual Review of Environment and Resources, Vol. 46, 31.10.2021, p. 221-254.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Ingram, D, Coad, L, Milner-Gulland, EJ, Parry, LTW & Wilkie, D 2021, 'Wild Meat Is Still on the Menu: Progress in Wild Meat Research, Policy, and Practice from 2002 to 2020', Annual Review of Environment and Resources, vol. 46, pp. 221-254. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-environ-041020-063132

APA

Ingram, D., Coad, L., Milner-Gulland, E. J., Parry, L. T. W., & Wilkie, D. (2021). Wild Meat Is Still on the Menu: Progress in Wild Meat Research, Policy, and Practice from 2002 to 2020. Annual Review of Environment and Resources, 46, 221-254. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-environ-041020-063132

Vancouver

Ingram D, Coad L, Milner-Gulland EJ, Parry LTW, Wilkie D. Wild Meat Is Still on the Menu: Progress in Wild Meat Research, Policy, and Practice from 2002 to 2020. Annual Review of Environment and Resources. 2021 Oct 31;46:221-254. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-environ-041020-063132

Author

Ingram, Daniel ; Coad, Lauren ; Milner-Gulland, E.J. ; Parry, Luke Thomas Wyn ; Wilkie, David. / Wild Meat Is Still on the Menu: Progress in Wild Meat Research, Policy, and Practice from 2002 to 2020. In: Annual Review of Environment and Resources. 2021 ; Vol. 46. pp. 221-254.

Bibtex

@article{913b38379e99468c9b8279e0c5d97a58,
title = "Wild Meat Is Still on the Menu: Progress in Wild Meat Research, Policy, and Practice from 2002 to 2020",
abstract = "Several hundred species are hunted for wild meat in the tropics, supporting the diets, customs, and livelihoods of millions of people. However, unsustainable hunting is one of the most urgent threats to wildlife and ecosystems worldwide and has serious ramifications for people whose subsistence and income are tied to wild meat. Over the past 18 years, although research efforts have increased, scientific knowledge has largely not translated into action. One major barrier to progress has been insufficient monitoring and evaluation, meaning that the effectiveness of interventions cannot be ascertained. Emerging issues include the difficulty of designing regulatory frameworks that disentangle the different purposes of hunting, the large scale of urban consumption, and the implications of wild meat consumption for human health. To address these intractable challenges, we propose eight new recommendations for research and action for sustainable wild meat use, which would support the achievement of the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals. ",
author = "Daniel Ingram and Lauren Coad and E.J. Milner-Gulland and Parry, {Luke Thomas Wyn} and David Wilkie",
year = "2021",
month = oct,
day = "31",
doi = "10.1146/annurev-environ-041020-063132",
language = "English",
volume = "46",
pages = "221--254",
journal = "Annual Review of Environment and Resources",
issn = "1543-5938",
publisher = "Annual Reviews Inc.",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Wild Meat Is Still on the Menu: Progress in Wild Meat Research, Policy, and Practice from 2002 to 2020

AU - Ingram, Daniel

AU - Coad, Lauren

AU - Milner-Gulland, E.J.

AU - Parry, Luke Thomas Wyn

AU - Wilkie, David

PY - 2021/10/31

Y1 - 2021/10/31

N2 - Several hundred species are hunted for wild meat in the tropics, supporting the diets, customs, and livelihoods of millions of people. However, unsustainable hunting is one of the most urgent threats to wildlife and ecosystems worldwide and has serious ramifications for people whose subsistence and income are tied to wild meat. Over the past 18 years, although research efforts have increased, scientific knowledge has largely not translated into action. One major barrier to progress has been insufficient monitoring and evaluation, meaning that the effectiveness of interventions cannot be ascertained. Emerging issues include the difficulty of designing regulatory frameworks that disentangle the different purposes of hunting, the large scale of urban consumption, and the implications of wild meat consumption for human health. To address these intractable challenges, we propose eight new recommendations for research and action for sustainable wild meat use, which would support the achievement of the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals.

AB - Several hundred species are hunted for wild meat in the tropics, supporting the diets, customs, and livelihoods of millions of people. However, unsustainable hunting is one of the most urgent threats to wildlife and ecosystems worldwide and has serious ramifications for people whose subsistence and income are tied to wild meat. Over the past 18 years, although research efforts have increased, scientific knowledge has largely not translated into action. One major barrier to progress has been insufficient monitoring and evaluation, meaning that the effectiveness of interventions cannot be ascertained. Emerging issues include the difficulty of designing regulatory frameworks that disentangle the different purposes of hunting, the large scale of urban consumption, and the implications of wild meat consumption for human health. To address these intractable challenges, we propose eight new recommendations for research and action for sustainable wild meat use, which would support the achievement of the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals.

U2 - 10.1146/annurev-environ-041020-063132

DO - 10.1146/annurev-environ-041020-063132

M3 - Journal article

VL - 46

SP - 221

EP - 254

JO - Annual Review of Environment and Resources

JF - Annual Review of Environment and Resources

SN - 1543-5938

ER -