Integrated Coastal Management in the Japanese Satoumi: Restoring Estuaries and Bays provides an in-depth exploration of the integrated costal management (ICM) used in the Japanese Satoumi. The lessons of Satoumi―coastal areas where biological productivity and biodiversity have increased through human interaction―are important for the rest of the world, given the political consensus reached in Japan to truly restore estuaries and bays. The book will discuss and explain how this method could be modified to apply to other cultures in the world.
Integrated Coastal Management in the Japanese Satoumi: Restoring Estuaries and Bays presents chapters from experts in the relevant fields and includes chapters about each study field of the Satoumi, making it a valuable resource for researchers, field practitioners, and policymakers in coastal area management and development. This includes the Shizukawa Bay as an open coastal sea, the Seto Inland Sea as semi-enclosed coastal sea, and the Japan Sea. The book moves on to explore the economic evaluation of ecosystem services, a four-step management system, and the negotiation between marine protected areas and fisheries, and concludes with a full section covering a comparison of ICM with Europe and the United States, and how Japan’s policies could be integrated.
- Introduces a four-step system of local, regional, national and international management for successfully Integrated Coastal Management that can be deployed globally
- Presents a new concept for ICM which worked on the Satoumi
- Includes both Ecosystems Based Management (EBM) and Community Based Management (CBM)
- Proposes a common platform for ICM, clarifying the scientific topics involved and their significance regarding the environment
Table of Contents
1. Introduction 2. Sustainability of Aquaculture 3. Management of Nutrient Concentration 4. International Environmental Management of the Coastal Sea 5. Environmental Economics, Culture and Negotiation in the Coastal Sea 6. Integrated Numerical Model of the Coastal Area 7. What can we learn from Satoumi to guide international ocean policies? 8. Conclusions