More people, more trees in South Eastern Tanzania: local and global drivers of land-use/cover changes
Cites background from "More people, more trees in South Ea..."
...In contrast, Kabanza et al. (2013) showed that where population density was the highest in southeastern Tanzania, large areas of cropland and bushland were converted to cashew tree cultivation, which represents a case of ‘more people, more trees’....
...…(2005); Bedru (2007); Dereje (2007) and Belay (2010) are in agreement with the identified causes of Geist & Lambin (2002); Lambin et al. (2003) and Kabanza et al. (2013), who showed that forest cover changes are driven by a complex of underlying causes rather than by single factors such as…...
...Kabanza et al. (2013) also showed that villagisation resulted in a decline in forest cover in the Makonde plateau in southeastern Tanzania, even though the villagisation policy was enacted with the intention to reduce the impact on the forests and to provide collective social services....
Cites background or result from "More people, more trees in South Ea..."
...This policy also affected land tenure, whereby people claiming descendance from first settlers have the strongest control over access to land (Kabanza et al., 2013)....
...This suggestion is consistent with Kabanza et al. (2013) who argued that rural development and land-use policies are a local driver of LULCC in Tanzania....
"More people, more trees in South Ea..." refers background in this paper
...As argued by Geist and Lambin (2002) and Lambin et al. (2003) land-use/cover changes are driven by a complex of underlying causes, rather than by often claimed single factors such as ‘shifting cultivation’ or ‘increasing population’ pressure....
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