Conflict and Cooperation in Participating Natural Resource Management by Roger Jeffery download in pdf, ePub, iPad
The key to conflict resolution is to have individuals reach a shared viewpoint. The manager then attempts to develop management actions that will address these issues.
The conflicts addressed included competing recreation uses, grazing, timber harvest, fish and wildlife, mineral extraction, and historic preservation. At the second station they examine the list from the initial group and then write additional proposals for management actions or suggest modifications.
The best strategy will be to identify points of agreement and build upon these. Decisions should be made by consensus. It may be helpful to ask them to envision their ideal for the future of the protected area. It is only natural that conflicting viewpoints should arise about how to manage and utilize these resources. Although this seems like a simple process, it is important because members discover that people from different interest groups share some of the same values they do.
Recently this orthodoxy has been challenged by rising numbers of experiments that show how centralized management tends to fail. By doing so, all members will know and agree to what is expected of them. All too often the typical scenario for resolving conflicts is to have everyone identify what he or she thinks are the issues.
Arkansas River Management Plan. With these five techniques for conflict resolution, managers can build partners and advocates for better management of natural resources. Be open-minded and not take firm positions as a starting point for discussions.
One way to encourage individual participation, group discussion, and the expression of ideas is by using a team rotation technique. It is also important for task-force participants to understand what their responsibilities are before committing to participate.
It is far better for people to work together until they can reach a decision that all can accept, even if it is not their first choice. Only after the members have identified the values they hold about the park or protected area should they begin to identify issues. It is important to realize that the best decisions are reached when all the task-force members are involved in making the decisions.
At the first meeting, the task force members should review a list of responsibilities and procedures that will guide their conduct. Begin by requesting that task force members silently write down a list of things that they like or value about the park or protected area. Center for Conflict Resolution. The next step is to go around the group and ask each member, in turn, to present one value from his or her list. By concentrating on wording, the group must focus on reaching a solution rather than dwelling on philosophical points of disagreement.
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