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Climate Change Communication in Missouri State Parks and Historic Sites


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Relatively few studies have examined the social aspects of climate change in the US. Of that research, most have studied perceptions and public understanding (Akerlof, Maibach, Fitzgerald, Cedeno, & Neuman, 2013; Leiserowitz et al., 2015; van der Linden, 2015). For example, some visitor studies on place-based climate change have focused on perceptions and knowledge (Brownlee, 2012; Crona, Wutich, Brewis, & Gartin, 2013; De Urioste-Stone, Scaccia, & Howe-Poteet, 2015). Studies that measure the perception, knowledge, and awareness of climate change issues using park managers is virtually non-existent especially in a state with non-obvious climate change indicators (Garfin et al., 2011; Swim & Fraser, 2014; Thompson et al., 2013).


Contact :
Ojetunde Ojewola
Funding Agency :

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Tunde's_STA Report.pdf
“Climate Change Communication in Missouri State Parks and Historic Sites”
13.65 MB application/pdf


  • National CASC
  • National and Regional Climate Adaptation Science Centers

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