1972 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Charles L. Redman spends much of his time researching Ecology, Sustainability, Urbanization, Urban planning and Ecology. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Natural and Environmental ethics. Charles L. Redman integrates Sustainability with Competence in his study.
His Urbanization research includes elements of Economic geography, Land use, Land use, land-use change and forestry, Environmental planning and Environmental resource management. His Environmental planning research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental change, Human geography and Urban area. Charles L. Redman interconnects Population growth, Metropolitan area and Urban ecology in the investigation of issues within Urban planning.
His primary areas of study are Archaeology, Sustainability, Ecology, Environmental planning and Environmental resource management. His Sustainability research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Management science and Knowledge management. His Ecology, Coupled human–environment system and Ecosystem management study in the realm of Ecology interacts with subjects such as Natural.
His study on Ecology also encompasses disciplines like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Sustainability, Environmental planning, Environmental resource management, Ecosystem services and Knowledge management. His work deals with themes such as Management science and Engineering ethics, which intersect with Sustainability. His Environmental planning study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Urban heat island, Urban density, Urban resilience and Urban climate.
His research in Environmental resource management intersects with topics in Climate change adaptation, Water scarcity, Trolley problem and Extreme weather. The study incorporates disciplines such as Urbanization, Stewardship and Conceptual framework in addition to Ecosystem services. His work carried out in the field of Urbanization brings together such families of science as Ecology and Urban planning.
His primary scientific interests are in Sustainability, Environmental resource management, Sustainable development, Sustainability organizations and Sustainability science. He carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Sustainability and Competence. The concepts of his Environmental resource management study are interwoven with issues in Urbanization, Water scarcity and Ecosystem services.
In his research on the topic of Ecosystem services, Urban planning is strongly related with Human geography. His studies in Urban planning integrate themes in fields like Metropolitan area, Climate change and Environmental planning. His Sustainable development research includes themes of Environmental ethics, Higher education, Curriculum development and Art history.
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Global Change and the Ecology of Cities
Nancy B. Grimm;Stanley H. Faeth;Nancy E. Golubiewski;Charles L. Redman.
Complexity of coupled human and natural systems
Jianguo Liu;Thomas Dietz;Stephen R. Carpenter;Marina Alberti.
Key competencies in sustainability: a reference framework for academic program development
Arnim Wiek;Lauren Withycombe;Charles L. Redman.
Sustainability Science (2011)
Integrated approaches to long-term studies of urban ecological systems
Nancy B. Grimm;J. Morgan Grove;Steward T.A. Pickett;Charles L. Redman.
Scale mismatches in social-ecological systems: Causes, consequences, and solutions
Graeme S. Cumming;David H. M. Cumming;Charles L. Redman.
Ecology and Society (2006)
Human Impact on Ancient Environments
Charles L. Redman.
Socioeconomics drive urban plant diversity
Diane Hope;Corinna Gries;Weixing Zhu;William F. Fagan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Coupled Human and Natural Systems
Jianguo Liu;Thomas Dietz;Stephen R. Carpenter;Carl Folke.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2007)
Integrating Social Science into the Long-Term Ecological Research (LTER) Network: Social Dimensions of Ecological Change and Ecological Dimensions of Social Change
Charles L. Redman;J. Morgan Grove;Lauren H. Kuby.
Urban Transitions: On Urban Resilience and Human-Dominated Ecosystems
Henrik Ernstson;Sander E. Van Der Leeuw;Charles L. Redman;Douglas J. Meffert.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2010)
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