بوم‌شناسی اجتماعی

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فارسیEnglish

بوم‌شناسی اجتماعی (انگلیسی: Social ecology) دیدگاهی که برطبق آن مشکلات زیست‌محیطی ناشی از مسائل اساسی اجتماعی است و باید آنها را در متن جامعه درک و رفع کرد.[۱]

جستارهای وابسته[ویرایش]

منابع[ویرایش]

  1. «بوم‌شناسی اجتماعی» [مهندسی منابع طبیعی- محیط‌زیست و جنگل] هم‌ارزِ «social ecology»؛ منبع: گروه واژه‌گزینی. «فارسی». در همان. دفتر سیزدهم. فرهنگ واژه‌های مصوب فرهنگستان. تهران: انتشارات فرهنگستان زبان و ادب فارسی (ذیل سرواژهٔ بوم‌شناسی اجتماعی)

Social ecology studies relationships between people and their environment, often the interdependence of people, collectives and institutions. Evolving out of biological ecology, human ecology, systems theory and ecological psychology, social ecology takes a “broad, interdisciplinary perspective that gives greater attention to the social, psychological, institutional, and cultural contexts of people-environment relations than did earlier versions of human ecology.”[1]

Conceptual orientation

As described by Stokols,[2] the core principles of social ecology include:

  • Multidimensional structure of human environments—physical & social, natural & built features; objective-material as well as perceived-symbolic (or semiotic); virtual & place-based features
  • Cross-disciplinary, multi-level, contextual analyses of people-environment relationships spanning proximal and distal scales (from narrow to broad spatial, sociocultural, and temporal scope)
  • Systems principles, especially feedback loops, interdependence of system elements, anticipating unintended side effects of public policies and environmental interventions
  • Translation of theory and research findings into community interventions and public policies
  • Privileging and combining both academic and non-academic perspectives, including scientists and academicians, lay citizens and community stakeholder groups, business leaders and other professional groups, and government decision makers.
  • Transdisciplinary values and orientation, synthesizing concepts and methods from different fields that pertain to particular research topics.[3]

Academic programs

Several academic programs combine a broad definition of “environmental studies” with analyses of social processes, biological considerations, and the physical environment. A number of social ecology degree-granting programs and research institutes shape the global evolution of the social ecological paradigm. For example, see:

Most of the 120 listed programs at the link below are in human ecology, but many overlap with social ecology:

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Stokols, Daniel. "Establishing and maintaining healthy environments: toward a social ecology of health promotion." American Psychologist 47.1 (1992): 6. Available at: https://webfiles.uci.edu/dstokols/Pubs/Est%20%26%20Maintain%20Hlthy%20Envts.pdf
  2. ^ Stokols, Daniel. "Translating social ecological theory into guidelines for community health promotion." American journal of health promotion 10.4 (1996): 282-298. Available at: https://webfiles.uci.edu/dstokols/Pubs/Translating.PDF?uniq=-z4kp10
  3. ^ Nash, Justin M. "Transdisciplinary training: key components and prerequisites for success." American Journal of Preventive Medicine 35.2 (2008): S133-S140.

External links