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TitlePlan d'adaptation aux changements climatiques de la collectivité de Clyde River
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LicencePlease note the adoption of the Open Government Licence - Canada supersedes any previous licences.
AuthorRichardson, G R A; Climate Change Impacts and Adaptation Division
SourceS'adapter aux changements climatiques : une introduction à l'intention des municipalités canadiennes; by Richardson, G R A ; Climate Change Impacts and Adaptation Division; Climate Change Adaptation Program, Community Adaptation Case Studies Report 2010 p. 10-11 Open Access logo Open Access
LinksOnline - En ligne
Image
Year2010
PublisherNatural Resources Canada
Documentserial
Lang.French
Mediapaper; on-line; digital
RelatedThis publication is a translation of Clyde River's community climate change adaptation plan
File formatpdf
ProvinceNunavut
NTS27F/08
AreaClyde River
Lat/Long WENS -69.0000 -68.0000 70.5000 70.2500
Subjectsenvironmental geology; Government and Politics; Health and Safety; Nature and Environment; Science and Technology; climate effects; climate; planning; resource management; sea level changes; storms; models; floods; flood potential; permafrost; Climate change
Illustrationsphotographs; tables; location maps
ProgramClimate Change Impacts and Adaptation
ProgramClimate Change Impacts and Adaptation, Climate Change Adaptation Program
Released2010 01 01; 2020 11 13
Summary(Plain Language Summary, not published)
This case study describes a pilot project on integrated adaptation planning processes in Clyde River, a small hamlet on northeast Baffin Island, Nunavut. It involved community members (including school students and local decision-makers), scientists, and professional planners. Local and traditional knowledge was of paramount importance. The outcome was an action-oriented climate change community adaptation plan listing 38 distinct actions for adapting to specific risks identified by the community (e.g., permafrost degradation and unpredictable sea ice). Many valuable lessons were learned and are being applied to planning processes in other remote northern communities.
GEOSCAN ID327356

 
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