Article    30 May 2024
Aristotelis Martinis, Maria Kaloutsa and Katerina Kabassi
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 255–274
177 Views63 Downloads
Article    10 May 2024
Henri Giudici, Kristin Falk, Gerrit Muller, Dag Eirik Helle and Erik Drilen
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 240–254
296 Views61 Downloads
Review    9 May 2024
Maria M. Ramirez-Corredores
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 205–239
373 Views71 Downloads
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Article    30 May 2024
Aristotelis Martinis, Maria Kaloutsa and Katerina Kabassi
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 255–274
177 Views63 Downloads
Article    10 May 2024
Henri Giudici, Kristin Falk, Gerrit Muller, Dag Eirik Helle and Erik Drilen
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 240–254
296 Views61 Downloads
Review    9 May 2024
Maria M. Ramirez-Corredores
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 205–239
373 Views71 Downloads
Article    2 May 2024
Michael Benson
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 184–204
314 Views77 Downloads
Article    28 April 2024
Hala Aburas
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 163–183
337 Views47 Downloads
Review    18 April 2024
Md Tasbirul Islam, Usha Iyer-Raniga and Amjad Ali
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 129–162
509 Views96 Downloads
Article    27 March 2024
Hannes Antonschmidt
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 116–128
538 Views102 Downloads
Article    26 March 2024
Clint T. Lewis
Small Island Developing States have been identified as some of the most vulnerable countries to the impacts of climate change due to inherent environmental, economic, and demographic characteristics. The cross-cutting reach of climate change impacts has Small Island Developing States have been identified as some of the most vulnerable countries to the impacts of climate change due to inherent environmental, economic, and demographic characteristics. The cross-cutting reach of climate change impacts has led to the conversation of mainstreaming and its practicality. The study uses a qualitative research design that focuses on interviews with senior officials in the Caribbean at the national and regional levels. The study aims to identify the drivers of, barriers to adaptation mainstreaming into national policies and development plans in the Caribbean, and to derive actions needed to achieve mainstreaming at a national level. The main drivers of mainstreaming are the region’s vulnerability, institutional arrangement, and the government budget, while the major barriers include poor planning and governance, insufficient human resources, and competing development priorities. The paper proposes several key initiatives and actions needed at a national level that can help the region to achieve adaptation mainstreaming. To this end, mainstreaming adaptation at the national level is an essential strategy for building resilience to the impacts of climate change within the region. It cannot be a “one size fits all” approach but one that is tailored by countries to fit the countries’ circumstances and cultures. or Access Full Article
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 3 (2024), Issue 2, pp. 104–115
561 Views89 Downloads
Article    29 April 2022
Richard W. Butler and Rachel Dodds
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 1 (2022), Issue 2, pp. 54–64
2757 Views1757 Downloads2 Citations
Article    7 July 2022
Ogenis Brilhante and Julia Skinner
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 1 (2022), Issue 3, pp. 113–128
2790 Views1090 Downloads
Article    8 September 2022
Annalisa Stacchini, Andrea Guizzardi and Michele Costa
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 1 (2022), Issue 3, pp. 202–223
2852 Views910 Downloads1 Citations
Article    6 May 2022
Marjan Marjanović, Wendy Wuyts, Julie Marin and Joanna Williams
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 1 (2022), Issue 2, pp. 65–87
2785 Views766 Downloads9 Citations
Article    17 May 2022
Alfred Söderberg
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 1 (2022), Issue 2, pp. 88–104
2520 Views697 Downloads1 Citations
Short Note    2 June 2022
James A. Dyer and Raymond L. Desjardins
The Carbon Footprint (CF) of agriculture must be substantially reduced to help avoid catastrophic climate change. This paper examines the ratio of Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emissions to protein as an indicator of the CF of the The Carbon Footprint (CF) of agriculture must be substantially reduced to help avoid catastrophic climate change. This paper examines the ratio of Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emissions to protein as an indicator of the CF of the major Canadian livestock commodities using previously published results. The GHG emissions for these commodities were estimated with a spreadsheet model that accounted for all three GHGs, the complete life cycles of each livestock type and the livestock interactions with the agricultural land base. The indicator results reviewed here included the responses to livestock types and diets, livestock versus plant protein sources, spatial scales and geographic differences. The sensitivity of the results shown suggest that GHG-protein ratios could provide valuable guidance for producers and consumers to reduce their GHG emissions. For example, diverting feed grains from beef feedlots to hog production would substantially reduce the CF of red meat, although still not as low as the CF of poultry products. The complete proteins derived from pulses have much lower CF values than all livestock products. or Access Full Article
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 1 (2022), Issue 2, pp. 105–112
2486 Views646 Downloads
Commentary    8 July 2022
Alexis D. Smith
In the Nintendo game Animal Crossing: New Horizons, players move to an uninhabited island and quickly become instrumental to the naming, aesthetic development, and biodiversity of the island. In some ways, the game can foster a In the Nintendo game Animal Crossing: New Horizons, players move to an uninhabited island and quickly become instrumental to the naming, aesthetic development, and biodiversity of the island. In some ways, the game can foster a love for and curiosity about nature. In other ways, the game reinforces harmful colonialist values and attitudes that are ultimately an obstacle to conservation in the real world. Here I critique the game values relevant to conservation, both the values that benefit and the values that hinder conservation. I discuss possibilities for a future version of the game that reinforces values better aligned with conservation. or Access Full Article
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 1 (2022), Issue 3, pp. 129–133
2301 Views675 Downloads
Article    28 March 2022
Reza Heydari, Mohammad Keshtidar, Haywantee Ramkissoon, Mahdi Esfahani and Ehsan Asadollahi
Highlights of Sustainability
Volume 1 (2022), Issue 2, pp. 41–53
2127 Views825 Downloads3 Citations
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Deadline: 31 July 2024
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