We are investigating city dwellers’ perceptions of cultural ecosystem services and disservices as well as their recreational uses in urban forests. Therefore, we elicited spatial data of 3354 city inhabitants in Germany’s Southwest. We derived biophysical characteristics, landform and land cover data from various maps–including OpenStreetMap, inventory maps, high resolution LiDAR satellite imagery, and forest function maps of the federal states’ forestry administration. Aim of our study is to examine the linkages between cultural ecosystem services (CES) hotspots (demand) and physical landscape features (supply) to help urban forest managers identify natural resource management synergies and conflicts.
Baumeister, C. F., Gerstenberg, T., Plieninger, T. & Schraml, U. (2020b). Geography of disservices in urban forests: public participation mapping for closing the loop. Ecosystems and People 18(1), 44-63. doi.org/10.1080/26395916.2021.2021289
Gerstenberg, T., Baumeister, C. F., Schraml, U. & Plieninger, T. (2020). Hot routes in urban forests: The impact of multiple landscape features on recreational use intensity. Landscape and Urban Planning 203, 103888. doi.org/10.1016/j.landurbplan.2020.103888
Baumeister, C. F., Gerstenberg, T., Plieninger, T. & Schraml, U. (2020a). Exploring cultural ecosystem service hotspots: Linking multiple urban forest features with public participation mapping data. Urban Forestry & Urban Greening 48, 126561. doi.org/10.1016/j.ufug.2019.126561