Ethnobiology Letters (ISSN 2159-8126) is a gold open access, fully online, peer reviewed journal for publication of short communications concerning ethnobiology, the study of the relationships between humans and environments in diverse spatial and temporal contexts. Published by the Society of Ethnobiology, with support from its membership, EBL does not currently charge publication fees. Articles are published on a rolling basis in one annual issue, with occasional thematic issues. EBL is indexed in Scopus, Web of Science, EBSCOhost, and DOAJ. For more information about submitting articles, see Author Guidelines and Online Submissions.
New Articles: New Research Communication published in Ethnobiology Letters!
|Searching for Symbolic Value of Cattle: Tropical Livestock Units, Market Price, and Cultural Value of Maasai Livestock by Robert J. Quinlan, Isaya Rumas, Godfrey Naiskye, Marsha Quinlan, Jonathan Yoder|
Of Interest: Popular articles? These were Ethnobiology Letter’s most accessed articles in August 2016 according to CrossRef data regarding DOI traffic:
1) Preliminary Starch Grain Evidence of Ancient Stone Tool Use at the Early Archaic (9,000 B.P.) Site of Sandy Hill, Mashantucket, Connecticut by Thomas C. Hart, Timothy H. Ives (2013)
2) Saccharomyces cerevisiae Fermentation Effects on Pollen: Archaeological Implications by Crystal A. Dozier (2016)
3) Sustainable Science? Reducing the Carbon Impact of Scientific Mega-Meetings by Alexandra G. Ponette-González, Jarrett E. Byrnes (2011)
4) An Interview with Ethnobiologist Dr. Elizabeth Widjaja by Cynthia Fowler, Amy Pittsenbarger (2011)
7) Ethnobiology 5: Interdisciplinarity in an Era of Rapid Environmental Change by Steve Wolverton (2013)
8) Birdlime in Western Myanmar: Preparation, Use, and Conservation Implications for an Endemic Bird by Steven G. Platt, Kalyar Platt, Thet Zaw Naing, Hong Meng, Win Ko Ko, Naing Lin, Robert J. Tizzard, Khin Myo Myo, Me Me Soe, Thomas R. Rainwater (2012)
9) Tusk or Bone? An Example of Ivory Substitute in the Wildlife Trade by Margaret E. Sims, Barry W. Baker, Robert M. Hoesch (2011)