Scaling-up natural resource management: Insights from research in Latin America. Carter, S., E. & Currie-Alder, B. Development in Practice, 16(2):128-140, 2006.
Scaling-up natural resource management: Insights from research in Latin America [link]Website  abstract   bibtex   
Scaling-up local innovations in natural resource management (NRM) involves learning that is centred around three themes: promoting local-level innovation, understanding why local innovations work in specific contexts, and reflecting on their relevance in other geographical and social contexts. Successful scaling-up depends in part upon the relationships among multiple stakeholders at different levels around this learning. The experiences of researchers supported by the International Development Research Centre (IDRC) provide insights into four questions: What is scaling-up? Why scale-up? What to scale-up? and How to scale-up? The authors propose that scaling-up is a multi-stakeholder process consisting of five components including: framing the context, promoting participation, fostering learning, strengthening institutions, and disseminating successful experiences. Key bottlenecks to scaling-up are the absence of open communication and the mutual recognition among stakeholders of each other's rights, responsibilities, and roles. © 2006 Oxfam GB.
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 title = {Scaling-up natural resource management: Insights from research in Latin America},
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 city = {Affiliation: International Development Research Centre (IDRC), PO Box 8500, Ottawa, Ont., Canada},
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 abstract = {Scaling-up local innovations in natural resource management (NRM) involves learning that is centred around three themes: promoting local-level innovation, understanding why local innovations work in specific contexts, and reflecting on their relevance in other geographical and social contexts. Successful scaling-up depends in part upon the relationships among multiple stakeholders at different levels around this learning. The experiences of researchers supported by the International Development Research Centre (IDRC) provide insights into four questions: What is scaling-up? Why scale-up? What to scale-up? and How to scale-up? The authors propose that scaling-up is a multi-stakeholder process consisting of five components including: framing the context, promoting participation, fostering learning, strengthening institutions, and disseminating successful experiences. Key bottlenecks to scaling-up are the absence of open communication and the mutual recognition among stakeholders of each other's rights, responsibilities, and roles. © 2006 Oxfam GB.},
 bibtype = {article},
 author = {Carter, S E and Currie-Alder, B},
 journal = {Development in Practice},
 number = {2}
}
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