Environmental geography/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Environmental geography.
See also changes related to Environmental geography, or pages that link to Environmental geography or to this page or whose text contains "Environmental geography".

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Auto-populated based on Special:WhatLinksHere/Environmental geography. Needs checking by a human.

  • Built environment [r]: The man-made surroundings that provide the setting for human activity. [e]
  • Drought [r]: Lack or insufficiency of rain for an extended period that severely disturbs the hydrologic cycle in an area. [e]
  • Earthquake [r]: Sudden motion or trembling of Earth, which results from shock waves generated by the elastic movement of rock masses deep within the Earth, particularly near boundaries of tectonic plates. [e]
  • Energy and resource geography [r]: Study of the spatial placement, interrelations, place-based effects, and human-environment connections of natural resources and energy generation. [e]
  • Environment (disambiguation) [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Environmental determinism [r]: The doctrine that human activities are controlled by the environment. [e]
  • Environmental perception [r]: Process of observing, evaluating and storing information received about the environment. [e]
  • Geography [r]: Study of the surface of the Earth and the activities of humanity upon it. [e]
  • Hazards [r]: Branch of environmental geography that includes study of human-made, environmental, and blended disasters. [e]
  • Human geography [r]: The branch of geography that focuses on the systematic study of patterns and processes that shape human interaction with the environment. [e]
  • Landscape [r]: The area that one's eye can comprehend in a single view [e]
  • Political ecology [r]: Study on how society, state, corporate, and transnational powers impact on environmental problems and influencing environmental policy. [e]
  • Population [r]: Collection of inter-breeding organisms of a particular species, in a specifically defined area considered as a whole. [e]
  • Social Darwinism [r]: Efforts to draw political conclusions from the theory of evolution by natural selection. [e]
  • Sustainable development [r]: Pattern of resource use that aims to meet human needs while preserving the environment so that these needs can be met not only in the present, but also for future generations. [e]