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This course provides participants with an opportunity to develop sense of place mapping skills and explore Portlands foodscapes. We will investigate how mapping dimensions of human-environment interactions helps individuals to understand their relationships with place and can be a useful tool for a diversity of groups looking to document and protect or change their landscape. Prerequisite: None.
Kimberlee Chambers is an interdisciplinary scholar and a sustainability advocate whose work focuses on food, agriculture, and systems of land and resource management. Her current research includes the locavore movement in the Willamette Valley, Oregon. Kimberlee holds appointments as a Sustainability Consultant with the Native American Youth and Family Center, Assistant Professor of Collaborative Design at PNCA and as Research Affiliate and Adjunct Professor of Geography at Portland State University. She received a Ph.D., from the University of California, Davis, in Geography (focusing on Agrobiodiversity Conservation) and has published her research widely.
Rebecca McLain, (Institute for Sustainable Solutions, Portland State University) holds an interdisciplinary PhD in Forest Management (Social Science option) and has twenty-five years of experience researching the socio-cultural aspects of terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems. From 2010 to 2012, she co-directed the development and field-testing on the Olympic Peninsula of a methodology to capture and analyze spatialized cultural ecosystem values and outdoor activities data. Rebecca has led several publications based on the project, including a peer review article on cultural values mapping methods, a 60-page atlas, and community briefing reports. In addition she has worked on a number of related projects including a Mount Hood National Forest sense of place assessment (2011).
Instructor: Kimberlee Chambers
Instructor: Rebecca McLain
+ Dept/Lab Fee: $125.00
Add CE Certificate: + $60.00
Jul 10, 2014 - Jul 13, 2014
10:00 AM - 4:30 PM