Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems: A systematic review protocol

Sigit Deni Sasmito, Pierre Taillardat, Jessica Clendenning, Daniel A. Friess, Daniel Murdiyarso, L.B. Hutley

Research output: Working paper

Abstract

Coastal mangrove forests are known as one of the most productive ecosystems and efficient carbon (C) sinks on the planet. Mangroves store a substantial amount of organic C in below-ground sediment, which is known as “blue carbon (C)”. As anthropogenic factors have caused greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and sea levels to increase, mangrove blue C has become a part of global climate change negotiations due to its potential for storing C and mitigating GHG emissions. However, these coastal forests are also currently under threat from major land-use and land-cover changes (LULCC) for aquaculture and agriculture, resulting in large amounts of deforested and degraded mangrove areas globally. Little is known about the range of impacts different LULCC have upon mangrove C dynamics (e.g. C storage, emission and sequestration). This systematic review protocol outlines the methodology to identify and quantify the impacts of LULCC upon the C dynamics of global mangrove forests. The forthcoming review will assess the magnitude of LULCC on natural and impacted mangroves and identify where research gaps remain on mangrove C dynamics
Original languageEnglish
Place of PublicationBogor, Indonesia
PublisherCenter for International Forestry Research
Pages1-24
Number of pages24
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2016

Publication series

NameCIFOR Working Paper
No. 211

Fingerprint

mangrove
land cover
land use
ecosystem
carbon
greenhouse gas
protocol
aquaculture
global climate
planet
sea level
agriculture
climate change
methodology
sediment

Cite this

Sasmito, S. D., Taillardat, P., Clendenning, J., Friess, D. A., Murdiyarso, D., & Hutley, L. B. (2016). Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems: A systematic review protocol. (pp. 1-24). (CIFOR Working Paper ; No. 211). Bogor, Indonesia: Center for International Forestry Research. https://doi.org/10.17528/cifor/006225
Sasmito, Sigit Deni ; Taillardat, Pierre ; Clendenning, Jessica ; Friess, Daniel A. ; Murdiyarso, Daniel ; Hutley, L.B. / Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems : A systematic review protocol. Bogor, Indonesia : Center for International Forestry Research, 2016. pp. 1-24 (CIFOR Working Paper ; 211).
@techreport{3ec76dc463284683975cf71dd1122618,
title = "Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems: A systematic review protocol",
abstract = "Coastal mangrove forests are known as one of the most productive ecosystems and efficient carbon (C) sinks on the planet. Mangroves store a substantial amount of organic C in below-ground sediment, which is known as “blue carbon (C)”. As anthropogenic factors have caused greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and sea levels to increase, mangrove blue C has become a part of global climate change negotiations due to its potential for storing C and mitigating GHG emissions. However, these coastal forests are also currently under threat from major land-use and land-cover changes (LULCC) for aquaculture and agriculture, resulting in large amounts of deforested and degraded mangrove areas globally. Little is known about the range of impacts different LULCC have upon mangrove C dynamics (e.g. C storage, emission and sequestration). This systematic review protocol outlines the methodology to identify and quantify the impacts of LULCC upon the C dynamics of global mangrove forests. The forthcoming review will assess the magnitude of LULCC on natural and impacted mangroves and identify where research gaps remain on mangrove C dynamics",
author = "Sasmito, {Sigit Deni} and Pierre Taillardat and Jessica Clendenning and Friess, {Daniel A.} and Daniel Murdiyarso and L.B. Hutley",
year = "2016",
doi = "10.17528/cifor/006225",
language = "English",
series = "CIFOR Working Paper",
publisher = "Center for International Forestry Research",
number = "211",
pages = "1--24",
type = "WorkingPaper",
institution = "Center for International Forestry Research",

}

Sasmito, SD, Taillardat, P, Clendenning, J, Friess, DA, Murdiyarso, D & Hutley, LB 2016 'Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems: A systematic review protocol' CIFOR Working Paper , no. 211, Center for International Forestry Research, Bogor, Indonesia, pp. 1-24. https://doi.org/10.17528/cifor/006225

Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems : A systematic review protocol. / Sasmito, Sigit Deni; Taillardat, Pierre ; Clendenning, Jessica ; Friess, Daniel A.; Murdiyarso, Daniel ; Hutley, L.B.

Bogor, Indonesia : Center for International Forestry Research, 2016. p. 1-24 (CIFOR Working Paper ; No. 211).

Research output: Working paper

TY - UNPB

T1 - Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems

T2 - A systematic review protocol

AU - Sasmito, Sigit Deni

AU - Taillardat, Pierre

AU - Clendenning, Jessica

AU - Friess, Daniel A.

AU - Murdiyarso, Daniel

AU - Hutley, L.B.

PY - 2016

Y1 - 2016

N2 - Coastal mangrove forests are known as one of the most productive ecosystems and efficient carbon (C) sinks on the planet. Mangroves store a substantial amount of organic C in below-ground sediment, which is known as “blue carbon (C)”. As anthropogenic factors have caused greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and sea levels to increase, mangrove blue C has become a part of global climate change negotiations due to its potential for storing C and mitigating GHG emissions. However, these coastal forests are also currently under threat from major land-use and land-cover changes (LULCC) for aquaculture and agriculture, resulting in large amounts of deforested and degraded mangrove areas globally. Little is known about the range of impacts different LULCC have upon mangrove C dynamics (e.g. C storage, emission and sequestration). This systematic review protocol outlines the methodology to identify and quantify the impacts of LULCC upon the C dynamics of global mangrove forests. The forthcoming review will assess the magnitude of LULCC on natural and impacted mangroves and identify where research gaps remain on mangrove C dynamics

AB - Coastal mangrove forests are known as one of the most productive ecosystems and efficient carbon (C) sinks on the planet. Mangroves store a substantial amount of organic C in below-ground sediment, which is known as “blue carbon (C)”. As anthropogenic factors have caused greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and sea levels to increase, mangrove blue C has become a part of global climate change negotiations due to its potential for storing C and mitigating GHG emissions. However, these coastal forests are also currently under threat from major land-use and land-cover changes (LULCC) for aquaculture and agriculture, resulting in large amounts of deforested and degraded mangrove areas globally. Little is known about the range of impacts different LULCC have upon mangrove C dynamics (e.g. C storage, emission and sequestration). This systematic review protocol outlines the methodology to identify and quantify the impacts of LULCC upon the C dynamics of global mangrove forests. The forthcoming review will assess the magnitude of LULCC on natural and impacted mangroves and identify where research gaps remain on mangrove C dynamics

U2 - 10.17528/cifor/006225

DO - 10.17528/cifor/006225

M3 - Working paper

T3 - CIFOR Working Paper

SP - 1

EP - 24

BT - Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems

PB - Center for International Forestry Research

CY - Bogor, Indonesia

ER -

Sasmito SD, Taillardat P, Clendenning J, Friess DA, Murdiyarso D, Hutley LB. Carbon stocks and fluxes associated with land-use and land-cover change in mangrove ecosystems: A systematic review protocol. Bogor, Indonesia: Center for International Forestry Research. 2016, p. 1-24. (CIFOR Working Paper ; 211). https://doi.org/10.17528/cifor/006225