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The Economic Benefits of the Environment Natura 2000 Network

The Economic Benefits of the Environment Natura 2000 Network

Synthesis report

Brink, P. ten et al. 2013: The Economic benefits of the Natura 2000 Network. Synthesis Report. Institute for European Environmental Policy (IEEP), GHK, Ecologic Institut, Metroeconomica, EFTEC, Luxembourg. ISBN: 978-92-79-27588-3. The publication is available in English, French, German, Italian, Polish, and Spanish.


Citation

Brink, P. ten et al. 2013: The Economic benefits of the Natura 2000 Network. Synthesis Report. Institute for European Environmental Policy (IEEP), GHK, Ecologic Institut, Metroeconomica, EFTEC, Luxembourg. ISBN: 978-92-79-27588-3. The publication is available in English, French, German, Italian, Polish, and Spanish.

Language
English, French, German, Italian, Polish, Spanish
Author(s)
P. ten Brink, S. Bassi, T. Badura, S. Gantioler, M. Kettunen, L. Mazza, K. Hart (IEEP)
M. Rayment, M. Pieterse, E. Daly (GHK)
A. Markandya, P. Nunes, H. Ding (Metroeconomica)
R. Tinch, I. Dickie (EFTEC)
Funding
Publisher
Year
2013
ISBN
978-92-79-27588-3 (en), 978-92-79-33180-0 (de), 978-92-79-33182-4 (fr), 978-92-79-33178-7 (it), 978-92-79-33179-4 (pol), 978-92-79-33181-7 (spa)
Dimension
74 pp.
Project ID
2347
Table of Contents

Part A: Aims and approach
I) Introduction: The Natura 2000 network and its benefits
II) Methodology for assessing EU wide benefits of Natura 2000
III) The total Value of the Natura 2000 network – a first assessment
Part B: Deriving an aggregate total value of services from natura 2000
IV) Overview of Ecosystem Services
Part C: The value of diff erent Ecosystem services from Natura 2000
V) Natura 2000’s fundamental role in climate mitigation – The Carbon storage and sequestration benefi ts of Natura 2000
VI) Natura 2000 as a tool for security: Natural hazards benefits and climate adaptation
VII) Natura 2000 as a motor of the economy/oil of society – The tourism and recreation benefits
VIII) Natura 2000 and ‘free’ resources for/value for money in the economy and society: Water purification and supply benefits (and waste)
IX) Natura 2000 and food: Marine protected areas and fish, and terrestrial protected areas, pollination and agriculture
X) Natural 2000 and our health, identity and learning
Part D: Realising the Benefi ts of Natura 2000
XI) Realising the Benefi ts: restoration and conservation for biodiversity and co-benefits.
Part E: Summary of results and outlook
XII) Summary of results
XIII) Outlook: improving the knowledge base for the economic valuation of ecosystem services delivered by Natura 2000
References
Annex I: Glossary of terms
Annex II: Overview of existing valuation site-based studies
Annex III: Examples of ecosystem services