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A Fine Day for the Field
A Facilitated Discussion
Ramona Maraj
Carnivore Biologist, Environment Yukon
Developing a Fieldwork Plan
 Three of the most important factors in developing a fieldwork
plan are
 (i) the geography of the project area
 (ii) the human resources and
 (iii) logistical support available for the survey
Geography of the Project Area
 Terrain
 Access
 Weather
 Season Length/Daylight Availability
 Satellite Coverage
 Human Activity
 Sensitive Environmental Features
Human Resources
 How many people and where to get them
 Competence, experience and qualifications
 Ratios of senior to junior or experienced to inexperienced
 Group members age, competence, fitness and temperament
and the suitability of the field activity
 Special educational/training or medical needs of fieldworkers
Logistical Support
 Routes, modes of transport, and transportation requirements
 Fuel availability and caching
 Housing, camps, research stations
 Quality and suitability of available equipment
Other Considerations
 Pilot study or reconnaissance?
 Does your work require a permit?
 Does your work require an environmental assessment?
 Does your work require First Nations approval?
 Are there other researchers working in the area?
 The local factor – know the people in the place you work,
involve locals. (i.e., will someone shoot at your helicopter)
 Safety plan – identifies the hazards and proposes mitigations
 Safety equipment
 Check-in procedure and search area
 Emergency evacuation protocols
 Search and rescue
 Nearest hospitals or medical facilities
 Medical training of staff
 Wildlife
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