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  1. Francisca Massardo, Andrés Mansilla, Juan J. Armesto & Ricardo Rozzi (2012). Desde Chile. Environmental Ethics 34 (Supplement):7-8.
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  2. Ricardo Rozzi, Juan J. Armesto, Julio R. Gutiérrez, Francisca Massardo, Gene E. Likens, Christopher B. Anderson, Alexandria Poole, Kelli P. Moses, Eugene Hargrove & Andres O. Mansilla (2012). Integrating Ecology and Environmental Ethics: Earth Stewardship in the Southern End of the Americas. Bioscience 62 (3):226-236.
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  3. Ricardo Rozzi, Francisca Massardo, Felipe Cruz, Christophe Grenier & Andrea Muñoz (2010). Galapagos and Cape Horn. Environmental Philosophy 7 (2):1-32.
    True ecotourism requires us to regain an understanding of the inextricable links between the habitats of a region, including its inhabitants, and their habits. With this systemic approach that integrates economic, ecological, and ethical dimensions, we define ecotourism as “an invitation to a journey (‘tour’) to appreciate and share the ‘homes’ (oikos) of diverse human and non-human inhabitants, their singular habits and habitats.” Today, mass nature tourism often denies theselinks and is generating biocultural homogenization, socio-ecological degradation, and marked distributive injustices (...)
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  4. Ricardo Rozzi, Ximena Arango, Francisca Massardo, Christopher Anderson & Kurt Heidinger (2008). Field Environmental Philosophy and Biocultural Conservation. Environmental Ethics 30 (3):325-336.
    Habitats (where we live), habits (how we live), and inhabitants (who we are) constitute an ecosystem unit. The biosphere is composed of a reticulate mosaic of these habitat-habit-inhabitant units, where humans (with their indigenous languages, ecological knowledge, and practices) have coevolved. Today, these diverse ecosystem units are being violently destroyed by the imposition of a single global colonial cultural model. In Cape Horn at the southern end of the Americas, educators, authorities, and decision makers do not know about the native (...)
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