Insights from mapping two refugee settlements in Uganda

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Jamon Van Den Hoek

May 17, 2021, 1:56:01 PM5/17/21
to Population-Environment Research Network (PERN) cyberseminars
Dear Colleagues,

Our panelist for today has recently fallen ill, so while we don't have a paper to share, we would like to draw your attention to their presentation from last Monday's kickoff:

C. Nakalembe (2021). Insights from mapping two refugee settlements in Uganda.

In this presentation, the author provides their insights into refugee climate resilience based on interviews, community mapping, and drone data collection at Oruchinga refugee settlement in Uganda, which was established in 1959. In examining relationships between refugees and agriculture, sand mining, soil quality, and health care access, the author brings to light the various refugee-environment relationships that cannot be seen in imagery alone.

Please take a look and share your thoughts here. Thanks,

Jamon Van Den Hoek, PhD | Asst Professor
Geography Program, CEOAS | Oregon State University
Oregon State University occupies land in the traditional territory of the 
Ampinefu ("Mary's River") band of the Kalapuya. After the Kalapuya 
Treaty (Treaty of Dayton) in 1855, Kalapuya people were forcibly removed 
to what are now the Grand Ronde and Siletz reservations, and are now 
members of Confederated Tribes of the Grand Ronde Community of Oregon 
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