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Confusion about the link between human-induced climate change and extreme weather events is fairly common. There is a communication problem that has resulted in this confusion through erroneous messages or unclear linkages between humans and extremem weather events, and a need for more effective communication of what current scientific findings indicate for specific weather events.
This seminar series provides a forum balanced between students and professionals to discuss societal involvement in natural resource policy and decisions. Presentations focus on theory and methodology, research findings, and management implications. ISESS is a catalyst for building stronger connections among natural resource professionals and students along Colorado's Front Range and beyond.
This online course explores how the most relevant research and theory from communication, psychology, sociology, and political science can be used to improve the practice of science, sustainability and environmental communication.
Often perception by community residents and lay public of risk differ from actual risk that is based on careful analysis. We need to learn to communicate actual risk by using active listening, assessing frames within which risks are perceived, and separating identity frames from risk frames.
Authors focus on using the framing technique to convery technical information in the most effective way
This paper discusses the role of the science of science communication in communicating climate change.
This quarterly journal communicates interesting scientific studies and findings that are funded in part or entirely by the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management.
The ESPIS system is created by the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management to query relevant study information based on text and maps.
This article outlines the features needed to bridge the gaps currently hindering how science contributes to policy decisions. It highlights impediments, governance mechanisms to solve these impediments, and their strengths and weaknesses.
Kristen Gilbert

From field stations to headquarters and from social scientists to stakeholders, the human dimensions of natural resources play a major role in conservation! We all have different attitudes, beliefs, and values stemming from our personal backgrounds, interests and experiences. One of the best ways to bridge gaps, understand our audiences and grow as a conservation agency is to take a moment to get to know each other!