Skip to Main Content
Restoration: Disneyland or native ecosystem? A question of geneticsAuthor(s): Constance I. Millar; William J. Libby
Source: Fremontia 7(2): 3-10. Reprinted in: 1989 Restoration and Management Notes 7(1):18-23
Publication Series: Miscellaneous Publication
PDF: Download Publication (786 KB)
DescriptionLet us be clear that we are unabashed fans of Disneyland. In our opinion, Disneyland is one of the finest things done for people by people. Among other things, it creates tangible fantasy and apparent reality, in ways that are pleasing to most of its visitors. But it is not reality; nor is it a natural ecosystem. Let us further assert that we believe the fantasy of a "Disneyland" to be better than the reality of another suburban parking lot. Similarly, if a truly nativeecosystemcannot be restored, then we believe that the restoration of something biologically viable and sustainable is far preferable to the complete loss of that ecosystem.
- You may send email to email@example.com to request a hard copy of this publication.
- (Please specify exactly which publication you are requesting and your mailing address.)
- We recommend that you also print this page and attach it to the printout of the article, to retain the full citation information.
- This article was written and prepared by U.S. Government employees on official time, and is therefore in the public domain.
CitationMillar, Constance I.; Libby, William J. 1989. Restoration: Disneyland or native ecosystem? A question of genetics. Fremontia 7(2): 3-10. Reprinted in: 1989 Restoration and Management Notes 7(1):18-23
- Guiding concepts for park and wilderness stewardship in an era of global environmental change
- William L. Baker: Fire ecology in Rocky Mountain landscapes [book review]
- Historic anthropogenically maintained bear grass savannas of the southeastern Olympic Peninsula.
XML: View XML