By Glyn Davies, David Brown
Chapter 1 searching and Trapping in Gola Forests, South?Eastern Sierra Leone: Bushmeat from Farm, Fallow and wooded area (pages 15–31): Glyn Davies, Bjorn Schulte?Herbruggen, Noelle F. Kumpel and Samantha Mendelson
Chapter 2 Livelihoods and Sustainability in a Bushmeat Commodity Chain in Ghana (pages 32–46): man Cowlishaw, Samantha Mendelson and J. Marcus Rowcliffe
Chapter three Bushmeat Markets ? White Elephants or purple Herrings? (pages 47–60): John E. Fa
Chapter four Cameroon: From unfastened reward to Valued Commodity — The Bushmeat Commodity Chain round the DJA Reserve (pages 61–72): Hilary Solly
Chapter five Determinants of Bushmeat intake and alternate in Continental Equatorial Guinea: an Urban?Rural comparability (pages 73–91): Noelle F. Kumpel, Tamsyn East, Nick Keylock, J. Marcus Rowcliffe, man Cowlishaw and E. J. Milner?Gulland
Chapter 6 Livelihoods, searching and the sport Meat exchange in Northern Zambia (pages 92–105): Taylor Brown and Stuart A. Marks
Chapter 7 Is the simplest the Enemy of the great? Institutional and Livelihoods views on Bushmeat Harvesting and alternate — a few concerns and demanding situations (pages 111–124): David Brown
Chapter eight Bushmeat, flora and fauna administration and stable Governance: Rights and Institutional preparations in Namibia's Community?Based average assets administration Programme (pages 125–139): Christopher Vaughan and Andrew Long
Chapter nine natural world administration in a Logging Concession in Northern Congo: Can Livelihoods be Maintained via Sustainable searching? (pages 140–157): John R. Poulsen, Connie J. Clark and Germain A. Mavah
Chapter 10 Institutional demanding situations to Sustainable Bushmeat administration in primary Africa (pages 158–171): Andrew Hurst
Chapter eleven Can natural world and Agriculture Coexist outdoor safe components in Africa? A Hopeful version and a Case research in Zambia (pages 177–196): Dale M. Lewis
Chapter 12 foodstuff for idea for the Bushmeat alternate: classes from the Commercialization of Plant Nontimber woodland items (pages 197–211): Elaine Marshall, Kathrin Schreckenberg, Adrian Newton, Dirk Willem Te Velde, Jonathan Rushton, Fabrice Edouard, Catarina Illsley and Eric Arancibia
Chapter thirteen Bushmeat, Forestry and Livelihoods: Exploring the insurance in Poverty relief method Papers (pages 212–226): Neil chicken and Chris Dickson
Chapter 14 The Beverly and Qamanirjuaq Caribou administration Board (BQCMB): mixing wisdom, humans and perform for Barrenground Caribou Conservation in Northern Canada (pages 227–236): Ross C. Thompson
Chapter 15 looking, natural world exchange and flora and fauna intake styles in Asia (pages 241–249): Elizabeth L. Bennett
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Additional resources for Bushmeat and Livelihoods: Wildlife Management and Poverty Reduction
Chop bars (cafés) are usually situated close to large workplaces such as factories, council buildings and lorry stations, and vary in size from a small room for about 10 people to a large building that can seat over 100. Owners employ a variety of staff: a medium-sized chop bar (seating between 20 and 50 people) might employ a general assistant, several cooks, waitresses, one or two cleaners and at least one fufu pounder. All of these staff (except fufu pounders) would be women. 2). 1) and considerable freedom in the network: all actor groups trade with one another, and individuals are free to trade with whomever they wish.
This explanation of a historical decline is also supported by interviews with hunters: only hunters that have been active for 8 years or more perceived a decline in prey abundance; those hunters active over shorter time periods did not report any changes. The Takoradi bushmeat trade might therefore be characterized as one of ‘postdepletion sustainability’. This conclusion is an important one and merits two qualifications. First, these circumstances may not persist indefinitely. Changes in current conditions, such as the habitat quality of the catchment or the size of the urban population, are likely to influence the supply and demand of bushmeat and so affect the pattern of sustainability.
All figures in years are median values across the sample. † For those attending school, the median age at completion was 9 years (farmer hunters, market traders) or 10 years (all others). ‡ Most transport costs for hunters relate to transport into town, whereas most costs for wholesalers and market traders refer to transport costs around town (to make deliveries to retailers). * 40 Cowlishaw et al. met, or else leave the market to sell elsewhere. In contrast, hunters obtain their lowest price from wholesalers, but are usually able to sell their entire bag in such transactions.