Mark Pelling mainly focuses on Environmental resource management, Vulnerability, Adaptive capacity, Risk management and Social learning. His Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Economic security, Environmental change, Economic system and Psychological resilience. His Vulnerability research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Economic growth, Development economics and Resilience.
Mark Pelling focuses mostly in the field of Adaptive capacity, narrowing it down to matters related to Social change and, in some cases, Social capital, Social reproduction and Public economics. His Risk management research also works with subjects such as
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental resource management, Environmental planning, Vulnerability, Risk management and Disaster risk reduction. Environmental resource management and Natural hazard are two areas of study in which Mark Pelling engages in interdisciplinary research. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Vulnerability assessment, Megacity and Risk assessment.
His Vulnerability research includes themes of Economic growth and Development economics. Mark Pelling focuses mostly in the field of Risk management, narrowing it down to topics relating to Adaptive capacity and, in certain cases, Social change. His Disaster risk reduction study incorporates themes from Public economics, Public relations and Urban resilience.
His main research concerns Psychological resilience, Environmental planning, Development economics, Disaster risk reduction and Urban resilience. Mark Pelling interconnects Vulnerability and Public administration in the investigation of issues within Psychological resilience. His Vulnerability study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Natural resource economics and Injustice.
His work carried out in the field of Environmental planning brings together such families of science as Multidisciplinary approach, Interdependence and Adaptive capacity. His research in Adaptive capacity intersects with topics in Coastal flood, Environmental change and Effects of global warming. His study on Disaster risk reduction also encompasses disciplines like
Mark Pelling spends much of his time researching Urban resilience, Development economics, Vulnerability, Experiential learning and Science policy. His studies in Urban resilience integrate themes in fields like Corporate governance, Human geography and Public relations. The various areas that Mark Pelling examines in his Corporate governance study include Economic system and Political authorities.
His Development economics research integrates issues from Poverty and Psychological resilience. He studies Adaptive capacity which is a part of Vulnerability. His study in Science policy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Urban planning and Scholarship.
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Adaptation to Climate Change: From Resilience to Transformation
The Vulnerability of Cities: Natural Disasters and Social Resilience
Understanding adaptation: What can social capital offer assessments of adaptive capacity?
Mark Pelling;Chris High.
Global Environmental Change-human and Policy Dimensions (2005)
Small island developing states: natural disaster vulnerability and global change
Mark Pelling;Juha I. Uitto.
Global Environmental Change Part B: Environmental Hazards (2001)
Disaster risk, climate change and international development: scope for, and challenges to, integration
Lisa Schipper;Mark Pelling.
Framing vulnerability, risk and societal responses: the MOVE framework
J. Birkmann;J. Birkmann;O. D. Cardona;M. L. Carreño;A. H. Barbat.
Natural Hazards (2013)
Determinants of risk: Exposure and vulnerability
Omar-Dario Cardona;Maarten K. van Aalst;Jörn Birkmann;Maureen Fordham.
Shadow spaces for social learning: a relational understanding of adaptive capacity to climate change within organisations
Mark Pelling;Chris High;John Dearing;Denis Smith.
Environment and Planning A (2008)
Disaster politics: tipping points for change in the adaptation of sociopolitical regimes:
Mark Pelling;Kathleen Dill.
Progress in Human Geography (2010)
Adaptation and transformation
Mark Pelling;Karen O’Brien;David Matyas.
Climatic Change (2015)
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