About the Journal
The Rangeland Journal publishes original work that makes a significant contribution to understanding the biophysical, social, cultural, economic, and policy influences affecting rangeland use and management throughout the world. Rangelands are defined broadly and include all those environments where natural ecological processes predominate, and where values and benefits are based primarily on natural resources.
Papers may present the results of original research, contributions to theory or new conclusions reached from the review of a topic. Their structure need not conform to that of standard scientific articles but writing style must be clear and concise. All material presented must be well documented, critically analysed and objectively presented. All papers are peer-reviewed.
Topics publishedClimate-soil-plant-animal-people interactions including climate change Ecology of landscapes including monitoring and resource condition Water resources and uses Use and management of natural and cultural resources Land use tradeoffs Biodiversity conservation Domestic animal and wildlife production systems Alternative and niche-market production systems Ecosystem services flows and sustainability Economic and social aspects of resource use Social-ecological systems and resilience Governance, policy and adaptive capacity People, societies, communities and livelihoods Social and technical services for human populations Mining and rehabilitation Cultural heritage values Tourism and recreation Communication, education, knowledge sharing and brokering
Frequency: 6 issues per year
Current Issue: Volume 36 (4)
Impact Factor: 1.064
Indexed/Abstracted in: Agricola
Australian Bibliography of Agriculture
Current Contents/Agriculture, Biology & Environmental Sciences
Science Citation Index
CSIRO PUBLISHING publishes and distributes scientific, technical and health science books, magazines and journals from Australia to a worldwide audience and conducts these activities autonomously from the research of the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO). The views expressed in this publication are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent those of, and should not be attributed to, the Australian Rangeland Society, the publisher or CSIRO.