A BIODIVERSiTY CONSERVANCY PUBLICATION
Biodiversity: Journal of life on Earth
Since the year 2000, Biodiversity Conservancy has published an international quarterly journal: Biodiversity, Journal of Lfe on Earth
The aim of Biodiversity is to raise an appreciation and deeper understanding of species, ecosystems and the interconnectedness of the living world and thereby avoid the mismanagement, misuse and destruction of biodiversity. Articles are written for a broad readership including scientists, educators, policy makers, conservationists, science writers, naturalists and students. Biodiversity aims to provide an international forum on all matters concerning the integrity and wellness of ecosystems and the diversity of species.
How to subscribe
Distribution of Biodiversity is managed by Taylor and Frances Online. Please visit the Taylor & Francis web site for more details and subscription information.
- Note that there is an option to purchase individual articles.
SPECIAL ISSUE - THE BIODIVERSITY OF DRYLAND HABITATS
Drylands: some of the most biodiverse habitats in the world
Vegetation restoration for open sandy habitats in the Ottawa Valley, Ontario, Canada, using richness, rarity, coefficients of conservatism, the floristic quality index and a case study from the Pinhey Sand Dune Paul M. Catling The role of community organisations in integrated conservation and development projects: local perspectives from the Sahel region Michiel O.L. van den Bergh The impact of land use change on migrant birds in the Sahel William M. Adams, Robert D.S. Small & Juliet A. Vickery Globalisation and the sustainability of farmers, livestock-keepers, pastoralists and fragile habitats John Hodges, Marc Foggin, Ruijun Long & Gongbu Zhaxi Distribution, abundance and conservation of the highly endemic Coral Pink Sand Dunes tiger beetle, Cicindela albissima Rumpp Charles Gowan & C. Barry Knisley Surprisingly high levels of biodiversity and endemism amongst Antarctic rotifers uncovered with mitochondrial DNA Alejandro Velasco-Castrillóna, Timothy J. Page, John A. E. Gibson & Mark I. Stevens Conserving dryland biodiversity: a future vision of sustainable dryland development Masumi Gudka, Jonathan Davies, Lene Poulsen, Björn Schulte-Herbrüggen, Kathy MacKinnon, Nigel Crawhall, William D. Henwood, Nigel Dudley & Jessica Smith Conservation of sand dune systems in Canada’s capital: a restoration model and case study of the Pinhey Sand Dunes complex P.T. Dang & Stephen Aitken Islands in ice: isolated populations of Cryptopygus sverdrupi (Collembola) among nunataks in the Sør Rondane Mountains, Dronning Maud Land, Antarctica Mark I. Stevensa & Cyrille A. D’Haese The role of protected areas in supplying ten critical ecosystem services in drylands: a review Nigel Dudley, Kathy MacKinnon & Sue Stolton Innovation, traditional knowledge and awareness lead to good practices for avoiding biodiversity loss in the Sahara Thomas Rabeil, John Newby & Abdoulaye Harouna Embracing indigenous knowledge systems in the management of dryland ecosystems in the Great Limpopo Transfrontier Conservation Area: the case of Chibememe and Tshovani communities, Chiredzi, Zimbabwe Gladman Chibememea, Never Muboko, Edson Gandiwa, Olga L. Kupika, Victor K. Muposhi & Gilbert Pwiti Wetlands help maintain wetland and dryland biodiversity in the Sahel, but that role is under threat: an example from 80 years of changes at Lake Tabalak in Niger Joost Brouwer, Hamadou Amadou Abdoul Kader & Thomas Sommerhalter
Blossoming treasures of biodiversity
45. Tepary Bean – an ideal arid zone crop
On the Ground
Beauty and adaptation – the marvels of Namibia’s dryland habitat
A disappearing drylands icon? White rhinoceros conservation and the need for public–private partnerships Angelo P. Pernetta
Livelihoods and the commons – the backbone of life in the drylands Radha Gopalan
Conserving dryland biodiversity Angelo P. Pernetta
Vol.15, No. 2&3
Please refer to the Taylor & Francis web site for information on earlier issues.
(Some archives and citations may note that the journal Biodiversity was published by Tropical Conservancy. Please note that Tropical Conservancy was the former name of Biodiversity Conservancy International.)