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Published on Jun 18, 2019in Arctic 1.43
Glenn M. Stein1
Estimated H-index: 1
Published on Jun 18, 2019in Arctic 1.43
Bill Streever3
Estimated H-index: 3
Published on Jun 17, 2019in Arctic 1.43
This paper explores the relationship between sea ice conditions and cruise tourism activities in the Arctic Archipelago of Svalbard. It analyzes how cruise tourism planning and organization depend on sea ice conditions and to what extent Arctic climate change influences tourism. A mixed-method approach, including sea ice analysis and interviews with 13 cruise tourism stakeholders, was applied to grasp the complexity of Svalbard’s cruise tourism. The outcomes show that cruise traffic depends on t...
Published on Jun 17, 2019in Arctic 1.43
Cody Kupferschmidt , Fred Noddin2
Estimated H-index: 2
+ 1 AuthorsWilliam M. Tonn30
Estimated H-index: 30
We evaluated pool use by Arctic grayling (Thymallus arcticus) in an engineered stream in the Canadian Barrenlands at the summer background flow (1.0 l/s) and at enhanced flows (9.9 l/s and 21.9 l/s) similar to those during the spring spawning period. We used an acoustic Doppler velocimeter to measure and map out point velocities (horizontal and vertical) in five study pools. The positions of adult Arctic grayling were monitored for each flow condition using visual surveys and a novel video asses...
Published on Jun 17, 2019in Arctic 1.43
Laura Eerkes-Medrano , Henry P. Huntington2
Estimated H-index: 2
+ 1 AuthorsDavid E. Atkinson16
Estimated H-index: 16
Guidelines and best practices to engage Indigenous people in Arctic regions in biophysical research have emerged since the 1990s. Despite these guidelines, mainstream scientists still struggle to create effective working relationships with Indigenous people and engage them in their research. We encountered this issue when we visited three communities on Alaska’s west coast to study impactful weather events and the formation of “slush ice berms,” which can protect towns from storm surges. As we w...
Published on Jun 17, 2019in Arctic 1.43
As climate change and globalization are opening the Arctic to human activities, the debate about how best to organize Arctic institutions in order to facilitate regional governance has been invigorated. One of the most controversial ideas in this debate has been the notion that a comprehensive treaty should govern the Arctic. Depending on its exact design, such a treaty could radically transform regional decision-making procedures and substantial issue areas. It has been opposed by several regio...