Terre Satterfield mainly focuses on Environmental resource management, Ecosystem services, Economic valuation, Valuation and Context. His work carried out in the field of Environmental resource management brings together such families of science as Ecosystem-based management and Conservation psychology. His studies deal with areas such as Conceptual framework, Environmental planning, Psychological resilience, Large marine ecosystem and Fundamental human needs as well as Ecosystem-based management.
His Ecosystem services study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Indigenous and Recreation. His studies in Economic valuation integrate themes in fields like Marine conservation, Transformative learning and Marketing. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Intangibility and Conflation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental resource management, Ecosystem services, Environmental planning, Climate change and Biodiversity. His research in Environmental resource management intersects with topics in Indigenous, Ecosystem-based management, Conservation psychology, Set and Sustainability. His work deals with themes such as Valuation and Recreation, which intersect with Ecosystem services.
Economic valuation is the focus of his Valuation research. The Environmental planning study combines topics in areas such as Stewardship and Endangered species. His Climate change study incorporates themes from Psychological intervention, Public economics and Value.
Ecosystem services, Environmental planning, Indigenous, Environmental economics and Natural resource economics are his primary areas of study. His Ecosystem services research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Service quality, Service and Stressor. His Environmental planning research incorporates themes from Quality, Ecotourism, Endangered species and Revenue.
As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Indigenous, narrowing it down to issues related to the Politics, and often Traditional knowledge. His Natural resource economics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Climate change adaptation, Agriculture, Sustainable agriculture and Valuation. His studies in Agriculture integrate themes in fields like Climate resilience, Sustainability and Monitoring and evaluation.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecosystem services, Sustainability, Natural resource economics, Acknowledgement and Marketing. He has researched Sustainability in several fields, including Agriculture, Intensive farming, Environmental economics and Climate resilience. His work carried out in the field of Natural resource economics brings together such families of science as Sustainable agriculture, Valuation, Conservation agriculture and Monitoring and evaluation.
Acknowledgement is integrated with Crowding out, Framing, Set-aside, Payment and Politics in his study. In Politics, Terre Satterfield works on issues like Indigenous, which are connected to Intervention. His Marketing research includes themes of Salient, Stewardship, Agency and Value.
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Rethinking ecosystem services to better address and navigate cultural values
Kai M.A. Chan;Terre Satterfield;Joshua Goldstein.
Opinion: Why protect nature? Rethinking values and the environment
Kai M. A. Chan;Patricia Balvanera;Karina Benessaiah;Mollie Chapman.
Where are Cultural and Social in Ecosystem Services? A Framework for Constructive Engagement
Kai M. A. Chan;Anne D. Guerry;Patricia Balvanera;Sarah Klain.
A social–ecological approach to conservation planning: embedding social considerations
Natalie C. Ban;Morena Mills;Morena Mills;Jordan Tam;Christina C. Hicks.
From Invisibility to Transparency: Identifying the Implications
Nancy J. Turner;Robin Gregory;Cheryl Brooks;Lee Failing.
The Challenges of Incorporating Cultural Ecosystem Services into Environmental Assessment
Discrimination, vulnerability, and justice in the face of risk.
Terre A. Satterfield;C. K. Mertz;Paul Slovic.
Risk Analysis (2004)
Cultural services and non-use values
Anticipating the perceived risk of nanotechnologies
Terre Satterfield;Milind Kandlikar;Christian E. H. Beaudrie;Joseph Conti.
Nature Nanotechnology (2009)
Culture, Intangibles and Metrics in Environmental Management
Terre Satterfield;Robin Gregory;Sarah C. Klain;Mere Roberts.
Journal of Environmental Management (2013)
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