Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1893/31185
Appears in Collections:Biological and Environmental Sciences Journal Articles
Peer Review Status: Unrefereed
Title: A new era in forest restoration monitoring
Author(s): de Almeida, Danilo R A
Stark, Scott C
Valbuena, Ruben
Broadbent, Eben N
Silva, Thiago S F
de Resende, Angelica F
Ferreira, Matheus P
Cardil, Adrian
Silva, Carlos A
Amazonas, Nino
Zambrano, Angelica M A
Brancalion, Pedro H S
Keywords: ecological indicators
large‐scale restoration
lidar
remote sensing
restoration innovation
vegetation monitoring
Issue Date: Jan-2020
Citation: de Almeida DRA, Stark SC, Valbuena R, Broadbent EN, Silva TSF, de Resende AF, Ferreira MP, Cardil A, Silva CA, Amazonas N, Zambrano AMA & Brancalion PHS (2020) A new era in forest restoration monitoring. Restoration Ecology, 28 (1), pp. 8-11. https://doi.org/10.1111/rec.13067
Abstract: Monitoring ecological restoration has been historically dependent on traditional inventory methods based on detailed information obtained from field plots. New paradigms are now needed to successfully achieve restoration as a large‐scale, long‐lasting transformative process. Fortunately, advances in technology now allow for unprecedented shifts in the way restoration has been planned, implemented, and monitored. Here, we describe our vision on how the use of new technologies by a new generation of restoration ecologists may revolutionize restoration monitoring in the coming years. The success of the many ambitious restoration programs planned for the coming decade will rely on effective monitoring, which is an essential component of adaptive management and accountability. The development of new remote sensing approaches and their application to a restoration context open new avenues for expanding our capacity to assess restoration performance over unprecedented spatial and temporal scales. A new generation of scientists, which have a background in remote sensing but are getting more and more involved with restoration, will certainly play a key role for making large‐scale restoration monitoring a viable human endeavor in the coming decade—the United Nations' decade on ecosystem restoration.
DOI Link: 10.1111/rec.13067
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