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    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Cripps, Garth and Gardner, Charlie J. 2016. Human migration and marine protected areas: Insights from Vezo fishers in Madagascar. Geoforum, Vol. 74, p. 49.


    Cardwell, Emma and Thornton, Thomas F. 2015. The fisherly imagination: The promise of geographical approaches to marine management. Geoforum, Vol. 64, p. 157.


    Mohan, Vik and Shellard, Tess 2014. Providing family planning services to remote communities in areas of high biodiversity through a Population-Health-Environment programme in Madagascar. Reproductive Health Matters, Vol. 22, Issue. 43, p. 93.


    Newman, Karen Fisher, Sarah Mayhew, Susannah and Stephenson, Judith 2014. Population, sexual and reproductive health, rights and sustainable development: forging a common agenda. Reproductive Health Matters, Vol. 22, Issue. 43, p. 53.


    Walker, Ryan C. J. and Rafeliarisoa, Tsilavo H. 2012. Status of the relict population of the Critically Endangered Madagascar spider tortoise Pyxis arachnoides. Oryx, Vol. 46, Issue. 03, p. 457.


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Integrating family planning service provision into community-based marine conservation

  • Alasdair Harris (a1), Vik Mohan (a1), Maggie Flanagan (a1) and Rebecca Hill (a1)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S0030605311000925
  • Published online: 25 April 2012
Abstract
Abstract

Human population growth is one of the primary drivers of biodiversity loss. Throughout much of the developing world growth of human populations is occurring in part as a result of a lack of access to sexual and reproductive health services, and this is having profoundly negative impacts on biodiversity and natural resource-dependent livelihoods. We present experiences of the incorporation of sexual and reproductive health services within a pre-existing community-based marine conservation initiative in Madagascar as part of an integrated population, health and environment (PHE) programme. Our results demonstrate the considerable demand for, and lack of social barriers to, the introduction of sexual and reproductive health services in this region. These findings emphasize the mutually beneficial synergies, supporting both public health and conservation objectives, which can be created by integrating sexual and reproductive health services into more conventional biodiversity conservation activities. This PHE approach demonstrates the inextricable link between reproductive health and resource use by providing practical, immediate and lasting benefits to public health, gender equity, food security and biodiversity conservation.

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(Corresponding author) E-mail al@blueventures.org
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B. Agarwal (2009) Gender and forest conservation: the impact of women's participation in community forest governance. Ecological Economics, 68, 27852799.

A. Harris , G. Manahira , A. Sheppard , C. Gough & C. Sheppard (2010) Demise of Madagascar's once great barrier reef—change in coral reef condition over 40 years. Atoll Research Bulletin, 574, 118.

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Oryx
  • ISSN: 0030-6053
  • EISSN: 1365-3008
  • URL: /core/journals/oryx
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