A framework for co-production of knowledge in the context of Arctic research.
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Daniel, Raychelle Aluaq
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The Arctic has been home to Indigenous Peoples from time immemorial. Distinct Indigenous worldviews and complex knowledge systems have been passed on from generation to generation, evolving over time in a living process that continues to this day. Indigenous Peoples' knowledge systems hold methodologies and assessment processes that provide pathways for knowing and understanding the Arctic, which address all aspects of life, including the spiritual, cultural, and ecological, all in interlinked and supporting ways. For too long, Indigenous Peoples of the Arctic and their knowledges have not been equitably included in many research activities. We argue for systematic change in how research-related activities are conducted in the Arctic. Bringing together multiple knowledge systems, specifically Indigenous Peoples' knowledge systems and science, can lead to more equitable, inclusive, and useful outcomes. The co-production of knowledge framework that we forward is designed to assist.....
Other TitleNegeqlikacaarni kangingnaulriani ayuqenrilnguut piyaraitgun kangingnauryararkat,
JournalEcology and Society
Issue1, Article 34
Sustainable Development Goals (SDG)14.a
Spatial CoverageArctic Region
CitationYua, Ellam, Raymond-Yakoubian, Julie, Daniel, Raychelle Aluaq and Behe, Carolina (2022) A framework for co-production of knowledge in the context of Arctic research. Ecology and Society, 27(1:34), 24pp. DOI: https://doi.org/10.5751/ES-12960-270134
- Arctic Practices 
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