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Dr. Nicholas J. Reo is a citizen of the Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa Indians. He is Associate Professor of Native American and Indigenous Studies and Environmental Studies at Dartmouth College. Reo studies Indigenous knowledge and ecological stewardship on Indigenous lands. He blends ecological, anthropological and Indigenous methodologies with Indigenous nation partners to contribute to the stewardship, protection, and restoration of Indigenous homelands.
Fox CA, NJ Reo, B Fessell, F Dituri (2022) Native American Tribes and Dam Removal: Restoring the Ottaway, Penobscot and Elwha Rivers. Water Alternatives 15(1): 31-55.
Fernández-Llamazares Á, D Lepofsky, CG Armstrong, ES Brondizio, MC Gavin, K Lertzman, PO Lyver, GP Nicholas, P Pascua, NJ Reo, V Reyes-García, NJ Turner, J Yletyinen, EN Anderson, W Balée, J Cariño, DM David-Chavez, CP Dunn, SC Garnett, S Greening (La’goot), S Jackson (Niniwum Selapem), H Kuhnlein, Z Molnár, G Odonne, G-B Retter, WJ Ripple, L Sáfián, AS Bahraman, M Torrents-Ticó, MB Vaughan (2021) Scientists’ Warning to Humanity on Threats to Indigenous and Local Knowledge systems. Journal of Ethnobiology 41(2):144-169. https://doi.org/10.2993/0278-0771-41.2.144
Reo, N.J., S.M. Topkok, N. Kanayurak, J.N. Stanford, D.A. Peterson, and L.J. Whaley (2019) Environmental Change and Sustainability of Indigenous Languages in Northern Alaska. Arctic 72(3): 215–228. DOI: https://doi.org/10.14430/arctic68655
Schuster, R., R.R. Germain, J.R. Bennett, N.J. Reo, and P. Arcese (2019) Vertebrate biodiversity on indigenous-managed lands in Australia, Brazil, and Canada equals that in protected areas. Environmental Science & Policy 101. pp 1-6. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.envsci.2019.07.002.
Te Ara Moana documentary film (in production 2020-21) about Māori responsibilities and relationalities with coastal environments
Indigenous Confluence, a network and ongoing Indigenous knowledge exchange between various Indigenous nation partners from Turtle Island and Aotearoa. In this initiative, topics and group composition are fluid and the exhanges center on Indigenous principles such as relational accountability and respect for Indigenous protocols.