Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repositorio.unicamp.br/jspui/handle/REPOSIP/341604
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dc.contributor.CRUESPUNIVERSIDADE ESTADUAL DE CAMPINASpt_BR
dc.contributor.authorunicampFlorindo, Caio César Ferreira-
dc.typeArtigopt_BR
dc.titleUrban wild meat consumption and trade in central Amazoniapt_BR
dc.contributor.authorEl Bizri, Hani R.-
dc.contributor.authorMorcatty, Thais Q.-
dc.contributor.authorValsecchi, Joao-
dc.contributor.authorMayor, Pedro-
dc.contributor.authorRibeiro, Jessica E. S.-
dc.contributor.authorVasconcelos Neto, Carlos F. A.-
dc.contributor.authorOliveira, Jessica S.-
dc.contributor.authorFurtado, Keilla M.-
dc.contributor.authorFerreira, Urania C.-
dc.contributor.authorMiranda, Carlos F. S.-
dc.contributor.authorSilya, Ciclene H.-
dc.contributor.authorLopes, Valdinei L.-
dc.contributor.authorLopes, Gerson P.-
dc.contributor.authorFlorindo, Caio C. F.-
dc.contributor.authorChagas, Romerson C.-
dc.contributor.authorNijman, Vincent-
dc.contributor.authorFa, John E.-
dc.subjectSegurança alimentarpt_BR
dc.subject.otherlanguageFood securitypt_BR
dc.description.abstractThe switch from hunting wild meat for home consumption to supplying more lucrative city markets in Amazonia can adversely affect some game species. Despite this, information on the amounts of wild meat eaten in Amazonian cities is still limited. We estimated wild meat consumption rates in 5 cities in the State of Amazonas in Brazil through 1046 door-to-door household interviews conducted from 2004 to 2012. With these data, we modeled the relationship between wild meat use and a selection of socioeconomic indices. We then scaled up our model to determine the amounts of wild meat likely to be consumed annually in the 62 urban centers in central Amazonia. A total of 80.3% of all interviewees reported consuming wild meat during an average of 29.3 (CI 11.6) days per year. Most wild meat was reported as bought in local markets (80.1%) or hunted by a family member (14.9%). Twenty-one taxa were cited as consumed, mostly mammals (71.6%), followed by reptiles (23.2%) and then birds (5.2%). The declared frequency of wild meat consumption was positively correlated with the proportion of rural population as well as with the per capita gross domestic product of the municipality (administrative divisions) where the cities were seated. We estimated that as much as 10,691 t of wild meat might be consumed annually in the 62 urban centers within central Amazonia, the equivalent of 6.49 kg per person per year. In monetary terms, this amounts to US$21.72 per person per year or US$35.1 million overall, the latter figure is comparable to fish and timber production in the region. Given this magnitude of wild meat trade in central Amazonia, it is fundamental to integrate this activity into the formal economy and actively develop policies that allow the trade of more resilient taxa and restrict trade in species sensitive to huntingpt_BR
dc.relation.ispartofConservation biologypt_BR
dc.relation.ispartofabbreviationConserv. biol.pt_BR
dc.publisher.cityMalden, MApt_BR
dc.publisher.countryEstados Unidospt_BR
dc.publisherWileypt_BR
dc.date.issued2020-
dc.date.monthofcirculationApr.pt_BR
dc.language.isoengpt_BR
dc.description.volume34pt_BR
dc.description.issuenumber2pt_BR
dc.description.firstpage438pt_BR
dc.description.lastpage448pt_BR
dc.rightsFechadopt_BR
dc.sourceWOSpt_BR
dc.identifier.issn0888-8892pt_BR
dc.identifier.eissn1523-1739pt_BR
dc.identifier.doi10.1111/cobi.13420pt_BR
dc.identifier.urlhttps://conbio.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/cobi.13420pt_BR
dc.description.sponsorshipCONSELHO NACIONAL DE DESENVOLVIMENTO CIENTÍFICO E TECNOLÓGICO - CNPQpt_BR
dc.description.sponsordocumentnumber300005/2013-0; 452908/2016-7; 201475/2017-0pt_BR
dc.date.available2020-05-18T14:58:49Z-
dc.date.accessioned2020-05-18T14:58:49Z-
dc.description.provenanceSubmitted by Mariana Aparecida Azevedo (mary1@unicamp.br) on 2020-05-18T14:58:49Z No. of bitstreams: 0. Added 1 bitstream(s) on 2020-08-27T19:17:10Z : No. of bitstreams: 1 000489535300001.pdf: 1377057 bytes, checksum: 19f70f8a1534c6f1acd39e1012c83b07 (MD5)en
dc.description.provenanceMade available in DSpace on 2020-05-18T14:58:49Z (GMT). No. of bitstreams: 0 Previous issue date: 2020en
dc.identifier.urihttp://repositorio.unicamp.br/jspui/handle/REPOSIP/341604-
dc.contributor.departmentsem informaçãopt_BR
dc.contributor.unidadeInstituto de Químicapt_BR
dc.subject.keywordAmazonpt_BR
dc.subject.keywordBushmeatpt_BR
dc.subject.keywordTropical forestspt_BR
dc.subject.keywordWildlife tradept_BR
dc.identifier.source000489535300001pt_BR
dc.creator.orcidsem informaçãopt_BR
dc.type.formArtigopt_BR
dc.description.sponsorNoteThis work was supported by the grant agreement for Instituto de Desenvolvimento Sustentável Mamirauá of the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation (number 5344) and the National Council for Scientific and Technological Development (CNPq) (grant numbers 300005/2013‐0, 452908/2016‐7, 201475/2017‐0). The authors thank K. Henle, M. Auliya, and C. Ferreira, from the Helmholtz Centre for Environmental Research (UFZ), for their useful comments on the manuscript. H.R.E.B. thanks the German Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF) for his Green Talents Award, which supported this work. T.Q.M. is supported by the WCS Graduate Scholarship Program, a program of the Wildlife Conservation Society and the Christensen Conservation Leaders Scholarship, and by the Wildlife Conservation Network Scholarship Program through the Sidney Byers Scholarship awardpt_BR
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