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  1. The non-visual image of the city: how blind and visually impaired white cane users conceptualize urban space

    Contributor(s):: Šakaja, Laura

  2. City of Beasts: How Animals Shaped Georgian London. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2019. xviii + 310pp. 34 figures. Bibliography. £25.00 hbk. £30.00 ebk

    Contributor(s):: Taverner, Charlie

    Farm animals populate the next two sections: the cows and pigs reared within the built-up area, and the cattle and sheep driven into the heart of the city to be slaughtered. A recurrent theme of the book is the way in which urban growth actually increased interactions between animals and humans...

  3. Endoparasite infection hotspots in Estonian urban areas

    Contributor(s):: Tull, A., Moks, E., Laurimaa, L., Keis, M., Suld, K.

  4. Dogs in public spaces of Buenos Aires, Argentina: Exploring patterns of the abundance of dogs, the canine faecal contamination, the behaviour of people with dogs, and its relationships with demographic/economic variables

    Contributor(s):: Rubel, D., Carbajo, A.

  5. Companion Animal Ownership and Human Well-Being in a Metropolis-The Case of Hong Kong

    Contributor(s):: Wong, P. W. C., Yu, R. W. M., Ngai, J. T. K.

  6. Why Not the City?: Urban Hawk Watching and the End of Nature

    Contributor(s):: Hunold, Christian

  7. Arrival Stories: Using Participatory, Embodied, Sensory Ethnography to Explore the Making of an English City for Newly Arrived International Students

    Contributor(s):: Stevenson, Andrew

  8. Animal Cities: Post-Human Urban Wildness

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Jing Huang

    This thesis contends that architecture should be designed in a way to foster closer human-animal relationships. Cities are typically designed solely with the human in mind, and over time, animals have been pushed out of the city, decreasing biodiversity. Peoples’ tendency is to separate...

  9. Coyotes on the Web: Understanding Human-Coyote Interaction and Online Education Using Citizen Science

    | Contributor(s):: Zuriel Anne Rasmussen, Barbara Brower (adviser)

    Coyote (Canis latrans) numbers are increasing in urban areas, leading to more frequent human-coyote interactions. Rarely, and particularly when coyotes have become habituated to humans, conflicts occur. Effective education about urban coyotes and how to prevent habituation reduces conflict....

  10. "Vicious, Aggressive Bird Stalks Cyclist": The Australian Magpie (Cracticus tibicen) in the News

    | Contributor(s):: Kitty van Vuuren, Scott O' Keefe, Darryl N. Jones

    The Australian Magpie ( Cracticus tibicen ) is a common bird found in urban Australian environments where its nest defense behavior during spring brings it into conflict with humans. This article explores the role of print media in covering this conflict. Leximancer software was used to analyze...

  11. Who's Afraid of the Big, Bad Coyote? A Survey of Messaging and Existing Attitudes in the National Capital Region

    | Contributor(s):: Megan Draheim

    Coyotes are relatively recent arrivals to the Washington, D.C. metropolitan area. In an  effort to understand and obtain baseline data about existing attitudes, a survey was  conducted in 2006. Most respondents had neutral attitudes towards coyotes, which might  be in part due to...

  12. Attitudes Toward and Perceptions of Deer Management in Suburban Boston

    | Contributor(s):: Michael Devito

    Communities in the United States have experienced a large and growing white-tailed deer (Odocoileus virginianus) population. Residents in these communities may enjoy encounters with white-tailed deer, but they also perceive problems with deer such as car collisions, garden damage, and Lyme...

  13. Dog Park Renovation Plan

    | Contributor(s):: Dario Vidal Pellikka

    Green areas play an important role in modern society. As cities expand rapidly, green areas become more important, desirable, and attractive for society. In order to offer an adequate environment, all sectors have to be considered in the planning; children, the handicapped, the elderly, and even...

  14. Living together in an urban world: urbanisation and its implications for human-wildlife interactions

    | Contributor(s):: Darryl Noel Jones

    The process of urbanisation has been identified as the most prominent cause of extinctions in the present century. Given that most people on earth now live in large cities, the acceleration on habitat alteration due to the spread of cities is likely to have profound implications on both...

  15. Applying social science to inform conservation solutions regarding owned outdoor cats in urbanizing landscapes

    | Contributor(s):: Ashley Gramza

    Free-ranging domestic cats (Felis catus) incur and impose risks on ecosystems and represent a complex issue of critical importance to wildlife conservation and domestic cat and human health. There is an inherent social dimension to the issue of owned free-ranging cats, as humans are their...

  16. The protective association between pet ownership and depression among street-involved youth: a cross-sectional study

    | Contributor(s):: Lem, M., Coe, J. B., Haley, D. B., Stone, E., O'Grady, W.

    Street-involved youth represent a particularly vulnerable subsection of the homeless population and are at increased risk of health problems, substance abuse, and depression. Qualitative research has demonstrated that animal companions help homeless youth cope with loneliness, are motivators for...

  17. Distance-dependent effectiveness of diversionary bear bait sites

    | Contributor(s):: Stringham, Stephen F., Bryant, Ann

  18. Wildlife markets in South China

    | Contributor(s):: Chow, Alex T., Cheung, Szeman, Yip, Peter K.

  19. Examining patterns of animal-vehicle collisions in Alabama, USA

    | Contributor(s):: Chen, Xiongwen, Wu, Shuhong

  20. Fate of captive-reared and released mallards on eastern Long Island, New York

    | Contributor(s):: Osborne, C. E., Swift, B. L., Baldassarre, G. A.