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Wilderness managers, wilderness scientists, and universities: A partnership to protect wilderness experiences in the Boundary Waters Canoe Area WildernessAuthor(s): Alan E. Watson; Ann Schwaller; Robert Dvorak; Neal Christensen; William T. Borrie
Source: International Journal of Wilderness. 19(1): 41-42.
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
Station: Rocky Mountain Research Station
PDF: View PDF (177.32 KB)
DescriptionThe Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness (BWCAW) in northern Minnesota has a rich history of advocacy for protection as wilderness. In the 1950s, Sigurd Olsen best described the song of the wilderness in Minnesota's north country: "I have heard the singing in many places, but I seem to hear it best in the wilderness lake country of the Quetico-Superior, where travel is still by pack and canoe over the ancient trails of the Indians and the voyageurs" (Olson 1956, p. 6).
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CitationWatson, Alan E.; Schwaller, Ann; Dvorak, Robert; Christensen, Neal; Borrie, William T. 2013. Wilderness managers, wilderness scientists, and universities: A partnership to protect wilderness experiences in the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness. International Journal of Wilderness. 19(1): 41-42.
KeywordsBoundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness (BWCAW), wilderness
- New relationships with wilderness
- Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness - A long history of management guided by science
- The role of wilderness protection and societal engagement as indicators of well-being: An examination of change at the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness
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