Book of abstracts
The sessions were clustered according to the ESP Working Groups structure: Biome (B), Sectoral (S) and Thematic (T) Working Groups. Also, General Sessions (G) and Other Sessions (O) were organized.
By clicking on the clusters, you will be directed to that cluster. Each cluster consists of several sessions. When you click the session title the Book of Abstracts for that session will open. The Book of Abstracts per session contains three sections: 1) session description, 2) session program, 3) abstracts to be presented in that session.
Links to the ESP Working Groups are included to show the linkages between the conference sessions and the ESP community in general.
- B1a - Marine and coastal ecosystem service mapping and modelling: moving beyond land-based adaptations, E. Drakou
- B1b - Operationalizing ecosystem services in support of ecosystem-based marine spatial planning, I. Galparsoro, et al.
- B1 ESP Marine Working Group meeting
- B2a - Intermittent rivers and ephemeral streams – Yes, they do provide valuable ecosystem services, D. J. Capdevila, et al.
- B2b - Assessing Ecosystem Services and their Trade-offs towards an Integrated River and Floodplain Management – The RESI (River Ecosystem Service Index), S.A. Podschun, et al.
- B2c - Recovery of ecosystem services in restored aquatic systems, M.C.Uyarra, et al.
- B3 - Forests for Water: Scientific evidence and economic mechanisms for encouraging ecosystem service provision, P. Ovando, et al.
- B5 - Predicting the provision and demand of ecosystem services under global change in Mediterranean systems, A. M. Ordóñez, et al.
- B10a - Just green cities – Adding dimensions of justice to urban ecosystem service assessments, F. Baró, et al.
- B10b Urban agriculture and ecosystem services, K. Specht & M. Artmann.
- B10c - Implementation of the ecosystem services concept for urban planning and development, K. Grunewald, et al.
- G1 - Impact Assessment of Nature-based solutions, D. Geneletti & D. La Rosa
- G2 - Young Ecosystem Services Specialists session Peer learning for enhanced ecosystem services research, A. Filyushkina, et al.
- G3 - Ecosystem services supply and demand why social-ecological dynamics matter, M. Mehring & D. Hummel
- O1- ESP Forum: current activities and future plans
- O2- ESP Business-Science collaboration session: ‘Making Ecosystem Services work in Corporate Action: Increasing Impact, Unlocking Opportunity and Driving Innovation'
- O3- ESMERALDA session
- S1 - Ecosystem service multifunctionality in agroecosystems: can we soften biophysical and social tradeoffs?, M. Tichit & S. Lavorel
- S5 - Promoting sustainability through water-related concepts, approaches and tools for quantifying ES, K. Burkhard, et al.
- S10 - Circular (bio-)economy - the solutions to the global challenges of climate change, decreasing natural resources and environmental degradation? M. Thomsen & L. Hamelin
- T2a - Integrating biodiversity and ecosystem services in ecosystem-based management of aquatic sys-tems, M. Lago & A. I. Lillebø (Invited speaker abstract only)
- T2b - Linking land management and biodiversity change to ecosystem services, M. Felipe-Lucia, et al.
- T4a - Mapping and Assessment of Ecosystems and their Services for Policy and Decision Making in EU Member States, B. Burkhard, et al.
- T4b - Less is more or the more the better? Dealing with simplification and uncertainties in ES mapping, I. Palomo, et et.
- T5a - Models for integrated ecosystem services assessments and future scenarios, S. Nedkov, et al.
- T5b - Addressing ecosystem services modelling bottlenecks through simple to complex models: The ARIES approach, F. Villa, et al. (Invited speaker abstract only)
- T6a - The IPBES experience - advancing ES thinking, S. Jacobs, et al. (Invited speaker abstract only)
- T6b - Database for benefit transfer, F. Rodriguez & V. Colino
- T6c - Justice, distribution, conflicts and power relations in ESS definition and assessment, J. H. Spangenberg & J. Langemeyer
- T6d - Uncertainties in ecosystem service measurement and valuation, A. Nobel, et al.
- T8 - Making the intangible tangible: Using social media data to assess cultural ecosystem services, J. Langemeyer, et al.
- T10a - How to deal with Ecosystem Services trade -offs and conflicts?, F. Turkelboom, et al.
- T10b - Towards multifunctional landscapes – assessing and governing synergies between biodiversity conservation and ecosystem services, M. Volk, et al.
- T11 - Telecoupling through global and interregional flows of ecosystem services, M. Schroter, et al.
- T14a - Ways of embedding the concept of ecosystem services into decision making processes for better agricultural land management, M. V. Pecina, et al.
- T14b - Ecosystem services and adaptation to global change, M. Colloff, et al.
- T14c - Bottlenecks and opportunities for applying ecosystem services in spatial planning, C. Albert, et al.
- T17 - Combining accounting structures with ecosystem services: biophysical models, valuation techniques, and policy uses, A. La Notte, et al.
- T18a - What happened to the silver bullet - big promises and real world performances? Taking stock of a decade of empirical Payments for Ecosystem Services research around the world, L. Loft, et al.
- T18b - Governing the trade-offs of peri-urban ecosystem services, M. Spyra, et al.
- T18c - Implementing Ecosystem Services in policy at National scale, L. Jones, et al.
ESP EU 2018Registration website for ESP EU 2018
Martine van Weeldenconference@es-partnership.org
Martine van Weeldenconference@es-partnership.org
ESP EU 2018ESP EU 20180.00EUROnlineOnly2019-01-01T00:00:00Z
Spier Wine FarmSpier Wine FarmR310 Stellenbosch South Africa