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PROTECTING WHAT IS
LEFT: MAKING LOCAL
PERSPECTIVES OF
UNCERTAINTY COUNT
IN CLIMATE
ADAPTATION
PLANNING
CSIRO, Koinmerburrr...
Project Context
Project:
Wet Tropics Climate Cluster Project (in the
Great Barrier Reef Catchment)
Natural Resource Manage...
Initial Considerations: Indigenous Knowledge and
Climate Change
Worldview and
framing of climate
change
Intersection
clima...
Research Approach of Engaging New Partners
Key Question at Engagement
What are we offering Traditional
Owners in this clim...
Uncertainties embedded in a colonial past
Cape Palmerston and
Hillsborough
Asked that we meet on country to:
Demonstrate v...
Being on-country: Uncertainties in Experiences of
Change and Loss
Cape Palmerston
Seagrass beds
Uncertainties under Multiple Pressures that are
Changing the Condition of Country
Uncertainties as part of everyday life
Narrative to Protect What is
Left Under:
Continuing impacts of
colonisation
Economi...
Uncertainty and the Need to Act has always been
present
Protect What is Left
Need to act has always been present
Climate a...
Narratives Reveal Importance of Identity in
Change
‘Protect what is left’ is to protect
what is not lost and strengthen
co...
Relationships to address Climate Change and
Future Uncertainties are Needed Now
Partnerships across agencies
schools, diff...
Land and Water Flagship
Thank you
LAND AND WATER FLAGSHIP
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Lyons et al - Protecting what is left - making local perspectives of uncertainty count in climate adaptation planning

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Workshop on climate change and uncertainty from below and above, Delhi. http://steps-centre.org/2016/blog/climate-change-and-uncertainty-from-above-and-below/

Publicada em: Ciências
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Lyons et al - Protecting what is left - making local perspectives of uncertainty count in climate adaptation planning

  1. 1. PROTECTING WHAT IS LEFT: MAKING LOCAL PERSPECTIVES OF UNCERTAINTY COUNT IN CLIMATE ADAPTATION PLANNING CSIRO, Koinmerburrra and Yuibera Aboriginal Corporations LAND AND WATER Pethie Lyons, Ro Hill, Samarla Deshong, Gary Mooney January 2016
  2. 2. Project Context Project: Wet Tropics Climate Cluster Project (in the Great Barrier Reef Catchment) Natural Resource Management Body: Reef Catchments NRM Pty Resources Provided: Modelled information Western Science Knowledge and Skills Focus of project: Collaborative project to develop indigenous component of regional climate adaptation plan Wet Tropics Climate Cluster
  3. 3. Initial Considerations: Indigenous Knowledge and Climate Change Worldview and framing of climate change Intersection climate change with existing livelihood challenges Impact of climate change on cultural resources Documenting and Sharing Knowledge
  4. 4. Research Approach of Engaging New Partners Key Question at Engagement What are we offering Traditional Owners in this climate project? Approach Collaborative and negotiated including: - camping on country; -mapping; - recording and sharing knowledge; and - developing strategies for action.
  5. 5. Uncertainties embedded in a colonial past Cape Palmerston and Hillsborough Asked that we meet on country to: Demonstrate values through sharing Work together on country and see country Record sites & stories in key cultural areas and evidence of occupation Protect aboriginal sites for mob and future generations Raise awareness of culture Cape Hillsborough Cape Palmerston Shared Country
  6. 6. Being on-country: Uncertainties in Experiences of Change and Loss Cape Palmerston Seagrass beds
  7. 7. Uncertainties under Multiple Pressures that are Changing the Condition of Country
  8. 8. Uncertainties as part of everyday life Narrative to Protect What is Left Under: Continuing impacts of colonisation Economic development Trend of out-migration Short-term partnerships Limited inclusion in decision- making and in on-ground workSource: Reef Catchments NRM Pty Social Sensitivity and Adaptive Capacity
  9. 9. Uncertainty and the Need to Act has always been present Protect What is Left Need to act has always been present Climate adaptation plan to include existing NRM issues Projection and Risk Maps Highlighted the scale perspective of Western science and limits to access. Useful when they can be tested and understood on ground Maps adapted into the narrative to protect what is left Source: Reef Catchments NRM Pty Environmental Sensitivity and Adaptive Capacity
  10. 10. Narratives Reveal Importance of Identity in Change ‘Protect what is left’ is to protect what is not lost and strengthen connection to country and culture Context and local narratives critical to making sense of climate change Indigenous narratives reinforce importance of identity
  11. 11. Relationships to address Climate Change and Future Uncertainties are Needed Now Partnerships across agencies schools, different levels of government & private sector Long-term partnerships at enduring scales (e.g. ecological system GBR) Recognition and Inclusion of Traditional Owners in important decision spaces
  12. 12. Land and Water Flagship Thank you LAND AND WATER FLAGSHIP

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