Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.
Trending Toward A Systems View of The SocialAspects of ZoonosisMichael J. ManfredoHuman Dimensions of Natural ResourcesCol...
Zoonotic Pathogens                            From Wildlife 54% of                            All EID                     ...
Disease Prevalence               Economic, Demographic,                  Material Structure                               ...
Shifting Thought AffectsExposure, Transmission, Zoonotic         Disease Spread
Conditions of   Changing in    Changing ValuesModernization    Social Life     & Behavior
UtilitarianIdeal World                                 PrinciplesWildlife exists                             Managefor hum...
Ideal World                          Mutualism                PrinciplesHumans and                                        ...
Percent classified as Utilitarians          50.4                 25.4
Percent classified as Mutualists
Percent Mutualist by Income                    50Percent Mutualist                    40                                  ...
SimplifiedView
Ratio Map: for every one Mutualist, there    are X number of Utilitarians (WA)
Percent accepting of moving wolves to     establish new populations
Risk from the rapid emergence of zoonotic disease borne   by wildlife is rooted in a dynamic, complex, changing       soci...
Gelfand et al., Science 2011
Tight                     More Severe Ecological Conditions  Regions               Army rule systems, less tolerant toward...
Trending Toward a Systems View of the Social Aspects of Zoonosis
Trending Toward a Systems View of the Social Aspects of Zoonosis
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in …5
×

Trending Toward a Systems View of the Social Aspects of Zoonosis

1,304 views

Published on

Published in: Health & Medicine, Business
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

Trending Toward a Systems View of the Social Aspects of Zoonosis

  1. 1. Trending Toward A Systems View of The SocialAspects of ZoonosisMichael J. ManfredoHuman Dimensions of Natural ResourcesColorado State University
  2. 2. Zoonotic Pathogens From Wildlife 54% of All EID Fastest Growing Need to understand “factors that increase contact between wildlife and humans…”Jones et al. 2008, Nature
  3. 3. Disease Prevalence Economic, Demographic, Material Structure Ecological StructureInstitutional & Governance Psychological Attributes Structure & Agency Heritability Rates of Change and Social Structure Conversion
  4. 4. Shifting Thought AffectsExposure, Transmission, Zoonotic Disease Spread
  5. 5. Conditions of Changing in Changing ValuesModernization Social Life & Behavior
  6. 6. UtilitarianIdeal World PrinciplesWildlife exists Managefor human use wildlife so& enjoyment that humans benefitAbundance ofwildlife for Needs ofhunting & humans takefishing priority over wildlife Ideology: Human Mastery“Animals and plants are pieces of energy out thereto provide humans with food and inspiration.”
  7. 7. Ideal World Mutualism PrinciplesHumans and Animals shouldwildlife live side by have rights likeside without fear humansAll living things Take care ofpart of one big wildlifefamily Prevent crueltyEmotional to animalsbonding and Ideology: EgalitarianismcompanionshipNo animalsuffering “All of us need to protect all creatures on Mother Earth. We must speak for the ones who can’t.”
  8. 8. Percent classified as Utilitarians 50.4 25.4
  9. 9. Percent classified as Mutualists
  10. 10. Percent Mutualist by Income 50Percent Mutualist 40 Hawaii California Washington Oregon Nevada Colorado New Mexico Arizona 30 Texas Kansas Nebraska Oklahoma Utah 20 Montana North Dakota Idaho Wyoming South Dakota Alaska 10 40 50 60 70 Percent Above the Modal Response ($30,000-$49,999) r = .75 (“large” effect)
  11. 11. SimplifiedView
  12. 12. Ratio Map: for every one Mutualist, there are X number of Utilitarians (WA)
  13. 13. Percent accepting of moving wolves to establish new populations
  14. 14. Risk from the rapid emergence of zoonotic disease borne by wildlife is rooted in a dynamic, complex, changing social-ecological system. Prediction of disease outbreak and disease spread and overall societal resilience will occur through interdisciplinary teams that attempt to understand these systems and can inform development of fully integrated response strategies.
  15. 15. Gelfand et al., Science 2011
  16. 16. Tight More Severe Ecological Conditions Regions Army rule systems, less tolerant toward Disease prevalence, less farmland alcohol, sex, less tolerant of outsiders, water, forests. greater naturalSoutheast Asia more ethnocentric, less accepting of disasters deviance from norms, etcConfucian NationsCatholic Europe TT TTProtestant EuropeEnglish Speaking NationsLatin AmericaEx-Communist CulturalZone Loose LessGelfand et al., Science 2011

×