CSU researchers Manfredo and Don Carlos’ work on how anthropomorphism is changing the social context of modern wildlife conservation was recently highlighted by Psychology Today. They found that anthropomorphism is strongly associated with increasing mutualist wildlife values which is not aligned with the ethics of traditional wildlife management.
Author Archives: Wes White
HDNR outstanding graduate Ashley Daffron’s love of nature started with family outings and has been fostered and nurtured through connection to HDNR faculty and the opportunities provided through her B.S. degree program.
The National Association for Interpretation (NAI) President Jay Miller recently presented NAI’s President’s Award to Ryan Finchum of Colorado State University’s Center for Protected Area Management during a November 16 ceremony at the NAI National Conference in Denver.
Vitoria Dante was recently awarded a scholarship to attend the Colorado Governor’s Tourism Conference, an honor rarely bestowed upon an undergraduate student. Vitoria is a B.S. Natural Resource Tourism student with a concentration in Global Tourism and will be matriculating to CSU’s Master of Tourism Management this spring.
Highlighting the history of the wolf in Colorado and it’s potential reintroduction via ballot 107, HDNR faculty and research are quoted in this article which is centered around interviews that took place with persons from across the spectrum at the recent Pathways: Human Dimensions of Wildlife Management conference in Estes Park.
The Center for Protected Area Management at is hosting a 10-day training for women from Latin American countries, which met Friday at Sylvan Dale Ranch in Loveland with female leaders of conservation groups in Colorado to discuss how to strengthen the role of women in the field.
AWFA has awarded researchers in the Department of Human Dimensions of Natural Resources to ‘Prepare for the future of fish and wildlife management.’
Women work to keep fisheries sustainable, communities resilient, and traditional knowledge alive in Alaska. A new NOAA study by HDNR faculty Anna Lavoie documents women’s experience through their own stories.
Plenaries will feature experts from across the country who will discuss public perceptions, Indigenous perspectives and current social science research on wolf reintroduction.
People across the world describe their thoughts and emotions, share experiences and spread ideas through the use of thousands of distinct languages. These languages form a fundamental part of our humanity. They determine whom we communicate with and how we express ourselves.