Using citizen science for early detection of tree pests and diseases: perceptions of professional and public participants View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:ScholarlyArticle      Open Access: True


Article Info

DATE

2021-09-22

AUTHORS

Nidhi Gupta, David D. Slawson, Andy J. Moffat

ABSTRACT

Early detection of new tree pests and diseases is a vital element of national strategies to prevent their establishment and spread into a country or region, based on the rationale that it increases the chances of successful eradication. Given the limited capacity and financial resources of most national plant protection authorities, the use of public participants has recently been explored in a range of citizen science projects for its ability to supplement official surveillance. However, little is known about the motivations, expectations and experiences of members of the public involved in such activities and even less about the views of professionals and officials. In this study, evidence was obtained from structured interviews with professionals and volunteers engaged in five projects related to tree health surveillance. Some differences were noted between the two groups with a greater focus on personal aspects by members of the public and on strategic and institutional aspects by professionals. A striking feature was the agreement of the two groups that the projects had met or exceeded their expectations, and provided the proof of concept that tree health surveillance capacity can be increased by engaging and training citizens. Many participants shared concerns about the importance of securing both project longevity and volunteer participation over the long term. The paper discusses ways in which the motivations of tree health surveillance participants can be sustained over long periods with particular attention to recognition and reward. More... »

PAGES

1-16

References to SciGraph publications

  • 2021-01-12. What Is Citizen Science? The Challenges of Definition in THE SCIENCE OF CITIZEN SCIENCE
  • 2007-11-17. Community-Based Monitoring Frameworks: Increasing the Effectiveness of Environmental Stewardship in ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT
  • 2010-07-17. A review of citizen science and community-based environmental monitoring: issues and opportunities in ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING AND ASSESSMENT
  • 2014-09-02. Assessing accuracy in citizen science-based plant phenology monitoring in INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF BIOMETEOROLOGY
  • 2020-10-30. The role of passive surveillance and citizen science in plant health in CABI AGRICULTURE AND BIOSCIENCE
  • 2017-06-19. Awareness, concern and willingness to adopt biosecure behaviours: public perceptions of invasive tree pests and pathogens in the UK in BIOLOGICAL INVASIONS
  • <error retrieving object. in <ERROR RETRIEVING OBJECT
  • 2019-10-09. Citizen science and the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals in NATURE SUSTAINABILITY
  • 2016-07-22. To have your citizen science cake and eat it? Delivering research and outreach through Open Air Laboratories (OPAL) in BMC ECOLOGY
  • 2017-10-23. Urban environments provide opportunities for early detections of Phytophthora invasions in BIOLOGICAL INVASIONS
  • 2008-03-26. What counts? Volunteers and their organisations in the recording and monitoring of biodiversity in BIODIVERSITY AND CONSERVATION
  • 2017-06-16. Sharing biodiversity data: citizen scientists’ concerns and motivations in BIODIVERSITY AND CONSERVATION
  • 2007-11-10. Citizens, science and bird conservation in JOURNAL OF ORNITHOLOGY
  • 2010-07-24. ‘Doing Something Positive’: Volunteers’ Experiences of the Well-Being Benefits Derived from Practical Conservation Activities in Nature in VOLUNTAS: INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF VOLUNTARY AND NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS
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    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s10530-021-02631-3

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    DIMENSIONS

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