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Why is it important to think about complexity in ecosystems?

Ann Kinzig, associate professor at Arizona State University answers this question.

- There are some real challenges on how we have to manage our natural resource systems, Kinzig explains.

About Ann Kinzig
Before arriving at ASU, Dr. Kinzig was a post-doctoral researcher and lecturer at Princeton University (1994-1998). She received her B.A. in Physics from University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign(1986), her M.A. in Physics  from University of California at Berkeley (1989), and her Ph.D. in Energy and Resources from Berkeley (1994).
 
Ann Kinzig's research interests focus broadly on ecosystem services, conservation-development interactions, and the resilience of natural-resource systems.

She is currently involved in three major research projects, including:

- Advancing Conservation in a Social Context (examining the trade-offs between conservation and development goals in developing nations;

- The resilience of pre-historic landscapes in the American Southwest;

- Assessments of ecosystem services, their valuation, and mechanisms for ensuring their continued delivery.

Stockholm Resilience Centre is a collaboration between Stockholm University and the Beijer Institute of Ecological Economics at the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences

Stockholm Resilience Centre
Stockholm University, Kräftriket 2B
SE-10691
Phone: +46 8 674 70 70
info@stockholmresilience.su.se

Organisation number: 202100-3062
VAT No: SE202100306201