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An Introduction to Primate Conservation$
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Serge A. Wich and Andrew J. Marshall

Print publication date: 2016

Print ISBN-13: 9780198703389

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: August 2016

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198703389.001.0001

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People–primate interactions: implications for primate conservation

People–primate interactions: implications for primate conservation

Chapter:
(p.219) Chapter 14 People–primate interactions: implications for primate conservation
Source:
An Introduction to Primate Conservation
Author(s):

Tatyana Humle

Catherine Hill

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198703389.003.0014

In this chapter, patterns of interactions are reviewed, from benign to mutually harmful, that characterize people–primate relationships, and the main social and ecological factors shaping people–primate coexistence are summarized. The reasons why certain primate species are better able to share landscapes with their human neighbours are examined, along with factors that influence people’s perceptions of, and attitudes, towards them. The chapter stresses how, at a local level, variations in socio-economic and cultural norms and values often underlie negative interactions between humans and primates. Lessons learned from studies to reduce negative interactions between people and primates are discussed, and broader scale landscape approaches that could facilitate effective primate conservation and human livelihood objectives examined. Finally, it is emphasized that understanding people–primate interactions requires a multifaceted approach, combining detailed understanding of the context, and needs of the different stakeholders, human and animal, and drivers of changing patterns of coexistence.

Keywords:   human–wildlife conflict, people–primate coexistence, conservation, crop foraging, ethnoprimatology, translocation, hunting, retaliation, conservation conflicts

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