Nicholas James Reo
Assistant Professor of Environmental Studies and Native American Studies
Dr. Nicholas J. Reo is a citizen of the Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa Indians. He is an Assistant Professor of Native American and Environmental Studies at Dartmouth College where he studies Indigenous knowledge and ecological stewardship on Indigenous lands. Dr. Reo blends ecological, anthropological and Indigenous methodologies in his work, often via tribal community-university partnerships.
Janowiak, M.K., A.W. D'Amato, C.W. Swanston, L. Iverson, et al. (IN PRESS) New England and New York Forest Ecosystem Vulnerability Assessment and Synthesis. USDA Forest Service General Technical Report.
Reo, N.J, K.P. Whyte, D. McGregor, M.A. Smith and J. Jenkins (IN PRESS) Factors that support Indigenous involvement in multi-actor environmental stewardship. AlterNative.
Fox, C.A., N.J. Reo, D.A. Turner, et al. (2017) “The river is us; the river is in our veins”: re-defining river restoration in three Indigenous communities. Sustainability Science. doi:10.1007/s11625-016-0421-1.
Deyo, N., M. Bohdan, R. Burke, A. Kelley, B. van der Werff, E.D. Blackmer, R.E. Grese and N.J. Reo (2014) Trails on tribal lands in the United States. Landscape and Urban Planning 125: 130–139.
Fletcher, M.L.M, K.E. Fort and N.J. Reo (2014) Tribal disruption and Indian claims. Michigan Law Review First Impressions 112(65): 65-72.
Silver, E. J., J. H. Speer, M. Kaye, N. J. Reo, L. F. Howard, et. al. 2013. Fire History and Age Structure of an Oakpine Forest on Price Mountain, Virginia, USA. Natural Areas Journal 33 (4): 440-446. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.3375/043.033.0407.
Fragoso, J. and N. J. Reo. 2013. Complex Interactions Between Biota, Landscapes and Native Peoples Ecological Processes 2 (28).
Reo, N. J. and A. Parker. 2013. Re-thinking colonialism to prepare for the impacts of rapid environmental change Climatic Change 120 (3): 671-682
Reo, N. J. and K. P. Whyte. 2012. Morality and Hunting as Elements of Traditional Ecological Knowledge. Human Ecology 40(1).
Reo, N. J. 2011. The Importance of Belief Systems in Traditional Ecological Knowledge Initiatives. International Indigenous Policy Journal 2(4).
McConnell, W. J., J. D. A. Millington, N. J. Reo, et al. 2011. Research on Coupled Human and Natural Systems (CHANS): Approach, Challenges and Strategies. Bulletin of the Ecological Society of America 92: 218–228.
Reo, N. J. and J. W. Karl 2010. Tribal and state ecosystem management regimes influence forest regeneration. Forest Ecology and Management 260 (5).
Reo, N. J. 2009. Ash trees, Indian communities and the emerald ash borer. Unpublished article available online at www.emeraldashborer.info/educational.cfm
Kazmierski, J., M. Kram, E. Mills, D. Phemister, N. J. Reo, et al. 2004. Conservation planning at the landscape scale: a landscape ecology method for regional land trusts. Journal of Environmental Planning and Management 47 (5).
Works in progress
Manajiwin: Respecting Tribes, First Nations and Cultural Resources in Cooperative Natural Resource and Environmental Decision Making funded by US Dept of Intertior, Upper Midwest – Great Lakes Landscape Conservation Cooperative
Aanii Ezhi-maamwiboodaweyaang: Restoring (traditional) knowledge, ecosystems & tribal relations through fire management