Julia Schumann-Mudrick

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Location: Matsusaka
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Location: Mie, Japan
Work: Traditional agriculture, agroforestry, and land management. Ethnoecology issues relating to vulnerable or transient groups. Ethnoecology issues in East Asia, South America, and East Africa. Biodiversity and nutrition, etc.
Biographical: I recently conducted research on the use of wild, edible plants in Mie, Japan and plan to continue working in East Asia. My native tongue is English but I can correspond in Spanish and Japanese and have a very basic knowledge of Swahili and Korean.
Favourite Publications: The Organic Farmer Magazine (East Africa) The African Journal of Food, Agriculture, Nutrition and Development

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kumar avinash bharati
09/03/11 03:46:27AM @kumar-avinash-bharati:
Hi. Check your mail I have send the final paper to you. Please have a look. Used your Utah address
Research Cooperative
12/02/11 04:01:46PM @chief-admin:
Further to my first note... Japanese archaeobotany is a rich field, and there are many discoveries that can be related to vegetation history and ethnobotanical records of plant use and landscape management. Japanese archaeology is not so conventionally spectacular as in other areas of East Asia, but it is ubiquitous in the landscape, and there are vast troves of untranslated and minimally interpreted archaeological site reports.
Research Cooperative
12/02/11 03:57:50PM @chief-admin:

Dear Julia,

Thanks very much for joining. If you would like to gain more visibility for your offer of help with editing, please use our forum for editing offers, here:

(Dead URL) http://researchcooperative.org/forum/categories/editing-offers/a>

You can also join our group for editors and proofreaders here:

What I really would like is if we can somehow form a writing group to introduce Japanese archaeological landscapes through short leaflets in multiple languages, in order to kick start a major new direction for educational travel in Japan. The Japanese tourism industry seems to be completely blind to the economic potential of archaeological heritage in this country, and has little idea of how to present it to non-Japanese audiences.

Best regards, Peter