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Remotely Engaged? A Framework for Monitoring the Success of Stakeholder Engagement in Remote Regions

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  • Silva Larson
  • Thomas G Measham
  • Liana J Williams

    ()
    (CSIRO Sustainable Ecosystems, Australia)

Abstract

The importance of stakeholder engagement for the success of natural resources management processes is widely acknowledged, yet evaluation frameworks employed by administrators of environmental programs continue to provide limited recognition of or insistence upon engagement processes. This paper presents a framework for monitoring and evaluation of engagement that aims to better incorporate community engagement into mainstream environmental programs, in particular in remote regions such as arid and desert regions of the world. We argue that successful monitoring of engagement should not only comprise a generic set of indicators but rather, in addition to the principles of good monitoring practice, should take into account a variety of the stakeholder interests as well as key regional drivers, addressing them at right geographic, institutional and time scale.

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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by CSIRO Sustainable Ecosystems in its series Socio-Economics and the Environment in Discussion (SEED) Working Paper Series with number 2009-11.

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Length: 30 pages
Date of creation: Aug 2009
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:cse:wpaper:2009-11

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Keywords: engagement; evaluation; governance; natural resources; participation; stakeholders;

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References

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  1. M. Muro & P. Jeffrey, 2008. "A critical review of the theory and application of social learning in participatory natural resource management processes," Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, Taylor & Francis Journals, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 51(3), pages 325-344.
  2. Caron Chess, 2000. "Evaluating Environmental Public Participation: Methodological Questions," Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, Taylor & Francis Journals, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 43(6), pages 769-784.
  3. Sadahisa Kato & Jack Ahern, 2008. "'Learning by doing': adaptive planning as a strategy to address uncertainty in planning," Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, Taylor & Francis Journals, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 51(4), pages 543-559.
  4. Ronald D. Brunner, 2004. "Context-sensitive monitoring and evaluation for the World Bank," Policy Sciences, Springer, Springer, vol. 37(2), pages 103-136, 06.
  5. Marcus Lane & Geoff McDonald, 2005. "Community-based Environmental Planning: Operational Dilemmas, Planning Principles and Possible Remedies," Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, Taylor & Francis Journals, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 48(5), pages 709-731.
  6. Marlene Buchy & Digby Race, 2001. "The Twists and Turns of Community Participation in Natural Resource Management in Australia: What is Missing?," Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, Taylor & Francis Journals, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 44(3), pages 293-308.
  7. Richard Margerum & Debra Whitall, 2004. "The challenges and implications of collaborative management on a river basin scale," Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, Taylor & Francis Journals, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 47(3), pages 409-429.
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Cited by:
  1. Thomas G Measham & Carol Richards & Cathy Robinson & Silva Larson & Lynn Brake, 2009. "Terms of Engagement: Consensus or Control in Remote Australian Resource Management?," Socio-Economics and the Environment in Discussion (SEED) Working Paper Series, CSIRO Sustainable Ecosystems 2009-10, CSIRO Sustainable Ecosystems.

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