Advertisement

Environment, Development and Sustainability

, Volume 22, Issue 1, pp 447–468 | Cite as

Defining and measuring sustainability: a systematic review of studies in rural Latin America and the Caribbean

  • Cerian GibbesEmail author
  • Allison L. Hopkins
  • Armando Inurreta Díaz
  • Juan Jimenez-Osornio
Article
  • 244 Downloads

Abstract

Research on sustainability was ignited by the Brundtland Report and further fueled by the recognition that sustainability is a critical challenge for the twenty-first century. The explosion of sustainability literature necessitates continuous review and synthesis. This targeted review focuses on sustainable rural land use in Latin America and the Caribbean. A systematic selection process yielded 57 articles published between 1980 and 2016. The articles were categorized based on the definition of sustainable land use, measure(s), and their contributions to sphere(s) of knowledge—environment, economic, and/or social. Almost half of the articles were categorized into one sphere of knowledge, one-fifth in two spheres, and the remaining third in all three spheres. Generally, the definitions of sustainability matched the measures of sustainability and the spheres of knowledge. This results in high variation in definitions and measures across studies depending on which sphere or combination of spheres is emphasized. Recent studies are applying complex indicators of sustainability that cross all three spheres, thereby addressing the limitations of using a reductionist approach to measure the complexity of studying of multiple intersecting and overlapping land uses. This important trend will support the comparison of current land-use practices to sustainable goals and facilitate comparison across land uses. The development and incorporation of theoretical frameworks are generally absent from these studies limiting the generalizability across study sites.

Keywords

Sustainable Sustainability indicators Rural Land use Latin America Caribbean 

Notes

Acknowledgements

The authors would like to thank their respective academic units for support in carrying out interdisciplinary research, which is critical for addressing issues of sustainability. The authors are also appreciative of the support and constructive comments received from the editor and reviewers which has enhanced the quality of this review paper.

Author contributions

CG and ALH equally contributed to the paper through the conception and design of the project, review of the articles, analysis of the data, and writing of the paper; the conception and design of the review were substantially enhanced by the AID; the JJO substantially contributed to the design of the project. This review was edited by all authors.

Compliance with ethical standards

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.

References

  1. Aguilar, Y., Calero, B., Rodriguez, D., & Muniz, O. (2015). Cuba’s polygon program—Agricultural land rehabilitation. Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability,15, 72–78.Google Scholar
  2. Alexis, S., Garcia-Montero, L. G., Hernández, A. J., Garcia-Abril, A., & Pastor, J. (2010). Soil fertility and GIS raster models for tropical agroforestry planning in economically depressed and contaminated Caribbean areas (coffee and kidney bean plantations). Agroforestry Systems,79, 381–391.Google Scholar
  3. Altieri, M. A. (1992). Sustainable agricultural development in Latin America: Exploring the possibilities. Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment,39, 1–21.Google Scholar
  4. Altieri, M. A. (2000a). Applying agroecology to enhance the productivity of peasant farming systems in Latin America. Environment, Development and Sustainability,1, 197–217.Google Scholar
  5. Altieri, M. A. (2000b). Developing sustainable agricultural systems for small farmers in Latin America. Natural Resources Forum,24, 97–105.Google Scholar
  6. Altieri, M. A. (2000c). Multifunctional dimensions of ecologically-based agriculture in Latin America. International Journal of Sustainable Development and World Ecology,7(1), 62–75.Google Scholar
  7. Aslensis, M. R., Ariza, P., Lissbrant, S., & Tofiño, A. (2015). Evaluation of agrochemicals and bioinputs for sustainable bean management on the Caribbean coast of Colombia. Agronomía Colombiana,33, 203–211.Google Scholar
  8. Avalos, G., Otárola, M. F., & Engeln, J. T. (2013). Successional stage, fragmentation and exposure to extraction influence the population structure of Euterpe precatoria (Arecaeae). Revista de Biologia Tropical,61, 1415–1424.Google Scholar
  9. Baer, H. A., & Singer, M. (2014). The anthropology of climate change: An integrated critical perspective. New York: Routledge/Earthscan.Google Scholar
  10. Bailis, R., Solomon, B. D., Moser, C., & Hildebrandt, T. (2014). Biofuel sustainability in Latin America and the Caribbean—A review of recent experiences and future prospects. Biofuels,5(5), 469–485.  https://doi.org/10.1080/17597269.2014.992001.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Barlagne, C., Bazoche, P., Thomas, A., Ozier-Lafontaine, H., Causeret, F., & Blazy, J. M. (2015). Promoting local foods in small island states: The role of information policies. Food Policy,57, 62–72.Google Scholar
  12. Barrios, E., & Trejo, M. T. (2003). Implications of local soil knowledge for integrated soil management in Latin America. Geoderma,111, 217–231.Google Scholar
  13. Bausch, J. C., Bojórquez-Tapia, L., & Eakin, H. (2014). Agro-environmental sustainability assessment using multicriteria decision analysis and system analysis. Sustainability Science,9, 303–319.Google Scholar
  14. Benegas, L., Ilstedt, U., Roupsard, O., Jones, J., & Malmer, A. (2014). Effects of trees on infiltrability and preferential flow in two contrasting agroecosystems in Central America. Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment,183, 185–196.Google Scholar
  15. Bennett, M., & Franzel, S. (2013). Can organic and resource-conserving agriculture improve livelihoods? A synthesis. International Journal of Agricultural Sustainability,11(3), 193–215.Google Scholar
  16. Bettencourt, L. M. A., & Kaur, J. (2011). Evolution and structure of sustainability science. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences,108(49), 19540–19545.Google Scholar
  17. Blanco, J. A., & González, E. (2010). Exploring the sustainability of current management prescriptions for Pinus caribaea plantations in Cuba: A modeling approach. Journal of Tropical Forest Science,22, 139–154.Google Scholar
  18. Blazy, J. M., Tixier, P., Thomas, A., Ozier-Lafontaine, H., Salmon, F., & Wery, J. (2010). BANAD: A farm model for ex ante assessment of agro-ecological innovations and its application to banana farms in Guadeloupe. Agricultural Systems,103, 221–232.Google Scholar
  19. Boillat, S., Scarpa, F. M., Robson, J. P., Gasparri, I., Aide, T. M., Aguiar, A. P. D., et al. (2017). Land system science in Latin America: Challenges and perspectives. Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability,26, 37–46.Google Scholar
  20. Brondizio, E. S., Vogt, N. D., Mansur, A. V., Anthony, E. J., Costa, S., & Hetrick, S. (2016). A conceptual framework for analyzing deltas as coupled social-ecological systems: An example from the Amazon River Delta. Sustainability Science,11, 591–609.Google Scholar
  21. Campbell, D., Barker, D., & McGregor, D. (2011). Dealing with drought: Small farmers and environmental hazards in southern St. Elizabeth, Jamaica. Applied Geography,31, 146–158.Google Scholar
  22. Chopin, P., & Blazy, J. M. (2013). Assessment of regional variability in crop yields with spatial autocorrelation: Banana farms and policy implications in Martinique. Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment,181, 12–21.Google Scholar
  23. Cochran, F. V., Brunsell, N. A., Cabalzar, A., van der Veld, P. J., Azevedo, E., Azevedo, R. A., et al. (2016). Indigenous ecological calendars define scales for climate change and sustainability assessments. Sustainability Science,11, 69–89.Google Scholar
  24. De Barros, I., Blazy, J. M., Rodrigues, G. S., Tournebize, R., & Cinna, J. P. (2009). Emergy evaluation and economic performance of banana cropping systems in Guadeloupe (French West Indies). Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment,129(4), 437–449.Google Scholar
  25. De Beenhouwer, M., Aerts, R., & Honnay, O. (2013). A global meta-analysis of the biodiversity and ecosystem service benefits of coffee and cacao agroforestry. Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment,175, 1–7.Google Scholar
  26. Delgado-Serrano, M. D. M., Escalante, R., & Basurto, S. (2015a). Is the community-based management of natural resources inherently linked to resilience? An analysis of the Santiago Comaltepec community (Mexico). Journal of Depopulation and Rural Development Studies,18, 91–114.Google Scholar
  27. Delgado-Serrano, M. D. M., Oteros-Rozas, E., Vanwildemeersch, P., Ortíz-Guerrero, C., London, S., & Escalante, R. (2015b). Local perceptions on social-ecological dynamics in Latin America in three community-based natural resource management systems. Ecology and Society,20, 24.Google Scholar
  28. Dolisca, F., McDaniel, J. M., Shannon, D. A., & Jolly, C. M. (2008). Modeling farm households for estimating the efficiency of policy instruments on sustainable land use in Haiti. Land Use Policy,26, 130–138.Google Scholar
  29. Elsevier. (2017). About Scopus. Elsevier. https://www.elsevier.com/solutions/scopus. Accessed October 16, 2017.
  30. Espinoza, O., & Dockry, M. J. (2014). Forest certification in Bolivia: A status report and analysis of stakeholder perspectives. Forest Products Journal,64, 80–89.Google Scholar
  31. Forero, O. A., & Redclift, M. R. (2007). The production and marketing of sustainable forest products: Chewing gum in Mexico. Development in Practice,17, 196–207.Google Scholar
  32. Forster, J., Lake, I. R., Watkinson, A. R., & Gill, J. A. (2014). Marine dependent livelihoods and resilience to environmental change: A case study of Anguilla. Marine Policy,45, 204–212.Google Scholar
  33. Fu, Y., & Zhang, X. (2017). Trajectory of urban sustainability concepts: A 35-year bibliometric analysis. Cities,60, 113–123.Google Scholar
  34. Funes-Monzote, F. R., Monzote, M., Lantinga, E. A., & van Keulen, H. (2009). Conversion of specialised dairy farming systems into sustainable mixed farming systems in Cuba. Environment, Development and Sustainability,11, 765–783.Google Scholar
  35. Garcia-Serrano, C. R., & Del Monte, J. P. (2004). The use of tropical forest (agroecosystems and wild plant harvesting) as a source of food in the Bribri and Cabecar cultures in the Caribbean coast of Costa Rica. Economic Botany,58, 58–71.Google Scholar
  36. Geoghegan, T., & Smith, A. (2002). Conservation and sustainable livelihoods: Collaborative mangrove management in St. Lucia. International Forestry Review,4, 292–297.Google Scholar
  37. Granderson, A. (2011). Enabling multi-faceted measures of success for protected area management in Trinidad and Tobago. Evaluation and Program Planning,34, 185–195.Google Scholar
  38. Grau, H. R., & Aide, M. (2008). Globalization and land-use transitions in Latin America. Ecology and Society,13, 16.Google Scholar
  39. Grieg-Gran, M., Porras, I., & Wunder, S. (2005). How can market mechanisms for forest environmental services help the poor? Preliminary lessons from Latin America. World Development,33, 1511–1527.Google Scholar
  40. Haberl, H., Wackernagel, M., & Wrbka, T. (2004). Land use and sustainability indicators. An introduction. Land Use Policy,1, 3–198.Google Scholar
  41. Hassanali, K. (2013). Towards sustainable tourism: The need to integrate conservation and development using the Buccoo Reef Marine Park, Tobago, West Indies. Natural Resources Forum,37, 90–102.Google Scholar
  42. Hayes, T. M. (2012). Payment for ecosystem services, sustained behavioural change, and adaptive management: Peasant perspectives in the Colombian Andes. Environmental Conservation,39, 144–153.Google Scholar
  43. Hernández, A. J., Alexis, S., & Pastor, J. (2007). Soil degradation in the tropical forests of the Dominican Republic’s Pedernales province in relation to heavy metal contents. Science of the Total Environment,378, 36–41.Google Scholar
  44. Holladay, P. J., & Powell, R. B. (2013). Resident perceptions of social–ecological resilience and the sustainability of community-based tourism development in the Commonwealth of Dominica. Journal of Sustainable Tourism,21, 1188–1211.Google Scholar
  45. Holt-Giménez, E. (2002). Measuring farmers’ agroecological resistance after Hurricane Mitch in Nicaragua: A case study in participatory, sustainable land management impact monitoring. Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment,93, 87–105.Google Scholar
  46. Howard, A. F., & Valerio, J. (1996). Financial returns from sustainable forest management and selected agricultural land-use options in Costa Rica. Forest Ecology and Management,81, 35–49.Google Scholar
  47. IANAS. (2016). Mission and vision statements. InterAmerican Network of Academies of Science. http://www.ianas.org/index.php/ianas-home. Accessed October 16, 2017.
  48. IPCC. (2014). Climate change 2014: Impacts, adaptation, and vulnerability, part B: Regional aspects. Report of the intergovernmental panel on climate change (fifth assessment ed., pp. 688). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  49. Jasso, J. M. S., & Abellán, F. C. (2015). Nature tourism in protected areas of Mexico: A proposal for conservation, use and local development in the Nevado de Toluca. Cuadernos de Turismo,36, 491–494.Google Scholar
  50. Jiménez Osornio, J. J. (2011). Agroecology meets rural development to promote decent work and conservation of agrodiversity. Working Paper. International Center for Development and Decent Work (ICDD), pp. 12.Google Scholar
  51. Kajikawa, Y. (2008). Research core and framework of sustainability science. Sustainability Science,3, 215–239.Google Scholar
  52. Kates, R. W. (2011). What kind of a science is sustainability science? Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences,108(49), 19449–19450.Google Scholar
  53. Koop, G., & Tole, L. (1997). Measuring differential forest outcomes: A tale of two countries. World Development,25, 2043–2056.Google Scholar
  54. Larson, A. M. (2003). Decentralisation and forest management in Latin America: Towards a working model. Public Administration and Development,23(3), 211–226.Google Scholar
  55. Latawiec, A. E., Strassburg, B. B. N., Rodriguez, A. M., Matt, E., Nijbroeke, R., & Silos, M. (2014). Suriname: Reconciling agricultural development and conservation of unique natural wealth. Land Use Policy,38, 627–636.Google Scholar
  56. Le Tourneau, F. M., Marchand, G., Greissing, A., Nasuti, S., Droulers, M., Bursztyn, M., et al. (2013). Assessing the impacts of sustainable development projects in the Amazon: The DURAMAZ experiment. Sustainability Science,8, 199–212.Google Scholar
  57. Lin, B. B., Perfecto, I., & Vandermeer, J. (2008). Synergies between agricultural intensification and climate change could create surprising vulnerabilities for crops. AIBS Bulletin,58(9), 847–854.Google Scholar
  58. Locatelli, B., Rojas, V., & Salinas, Z. (2008). Impacts of payments for environmental services on local development in northern Costa Rica: A fuzzy multi-criteria analysis. Forest Policy and Economics,10, 275–285.Google Scholar
  59. Manzo-Delgado, L., López-García, J., & Alcántara-Ayala, I. (2014). Role of forest conservation in lessening land degradation in a temperate region: The Monarch Butterfly Biosphere Reserve, Mexico. Journal of Environmental Management,138, 55–66.Google Scholar
  60. McElroy, J. L., & de Albuquerque, K. (1998). Tourism penetration index in small Caribbean islands. Annals of Tourism Research,25, 145–168.Google Scholar
  61. McGranahan, G., & Satterthwaite, D. (2003). Urban centers: An assessment of sustainability. Annual Review of Environment and Resources,28, 243–274.Google Scholar
  62. Mercado, L., & Lassoie, J. P. (2002). Assessing tourists’ preferences for recreational and environmental management programs central to the sustainable development of a tourism area in the Dominican Republic. Environment, Development and Sustainability,4, 253–278.Google Scholar
  63. Montagnini, F., & Finney, C. (2011). Payments for environmental services in Latin America as a tool for restoration and rural development. Ambio,40, 285–297.Google Scholar
  64. Montoya-Molina, S., Giraldo-Echeverri, C., Montoya-Lerma, J., Chará, J., Escobar, F., & Calle, Z. (2016). Land sharing vs. land sparing in the dry Caribbean lowlands: A dung beetles’ perspective. Applied Soil Ecology,98, 204–212.Google Scholar
  65. Moran, E. F. (1990). The ecosystem approach in anthropology: From concept to practice. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.Google Scholar
  66. Mycoo, M. (2006). Sustainable tourism using regulations, market mechanisms and green certification: A case study of Barbados. Journal of Sustainable Tourism,14, 489–511.Google Scholar
  67. National Research Council (NRC) Policy Division, Board on Sustainable Development. (1999). Our common journey: A transition toward sustainability. Washington, DC: National Academies Press. https://www.nap.edu/catalog/9690/our-common-journey-a-transition-toward-sustainability. Accessed 25 June 2018.
  68. Newton, A. C., Cayuela, L., Echeverría, C., Armesto, J. J., Del Castillo, R. F., Golicher, D., et al. (2009). Toward integrated analysis of human impacts on forest biodiversity: Lessons from Latin America. Ecology and Society,14, 2.Google Scholar
  69. Nicholas, L. N., Thapa, B., & Ko, Y. J. (2009). Residents’ perspectives of a world heritage site: The Pitons Management Area, St. Lucia. Annals of Tourism Research,36, 390–412.Google Scholar
  70. Nicholls, C. I., & Altieri, M. A. (1997). Conventional agricultural development models and the persistence of the pesticide treadmill in Latin America. The International Journal of Sustainable Development & World Ecology,4(2), 93–111.Google Scholar
  71. O’Connor, M. (2006). The “Four Spheres” framework for sustainability. Ecological Complexity,3, 285–292.Google Scholar
  72. Oltremari, A. (2003). Evolution of the planning process for protected areas in Latin America. Natural Areas Journal,23(2), 174–179.Google Scholar
  73. Ordonez, J. C., Luedeling, E., Kindt, R., Lestari Tata, H., Harja, D., Jamnadass, R., et al. (2014). Constraints and opportunities for tree diversity management along the forest transition curve to achieve multifunctional agriculture. Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability,6, 54–60.Google Scholar
  74. Paiva, D. S., de Melo Gomes, G. A. M., Fernández, L., & Andrade, J. C. S. (2014). Voluntary carbon market and its contributions to sustainable development: Analysis of the Monte Pascoal–Pau Brazil Ecological Corridor. International Journal of Innovation and Sustainable Development,8, 1–16.Google Scholar
  75. Pyhälä, A., Brown, K., & Adger, W. N. (2006). Implications of livelihood dependence on non-timber products in Peruvian Amazon. Ecosystems,9, 1328–1341.Google Scholar
  76. Quevedo, F. (2013). The importance of international research institutions for science diplomacy. Science & Diplomacy, 2. http://www.sciencediplomacy.org/perspective/2013/importance-international-research-institutions-for-science-diplomacy.
  77. Rivera, J. (2004). Institutional pressures and voluntary environmental behavior in developing countries: Evidence from the Costa Rican hotel industry. Society and Natural Resources,17, 779–797.Google Scholar
  78. Robbins, P. (2012). Political ecology: A critical introduction (2nd ed.). Malden, MA: Wiley.Google Scholar
  79. Romero-Lankao, P., & Gnatz, D. M. (2013). Exploring urban transformations in Latin America. Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability,5, 358–367.Google Scholar
  80. Saint Ville, A. S., Hickey, G. M., & Phillip, L. E. (2015). Addressing food and nutrition insecurity in the Caribbean through domestic smallholder farming system innovation. Regional Environmental Change,15(7), 1325–1339.Google Scholar
  81. Sarmiento, F. O. (1997). Arrested succession in pastures hinders regeneration of Tropandean forests and shreds mountain landscapes. Environmental Conservation,24, 14–23.Google Scholar
  82. Schroth, G., Garcia, E., Griscom, B. W., Teixeira, W. G., & Barros, L. P. (2016). Commodity production as a restoration driver in the Brazilian Amazon? Pasture re-agro-forestation with cocoa (Theobroma cacao) in southern Pará. Sustainability Science,11, 277–293.Google Scholar
  83. Scullion, J. J., Vogt, K. A., Winkler-Schor, S., Sienkiewicz, A., Peña, C., & Hajek, F. (2016). Designing conservation-development policies for the forest frontier. Sustainability Science,11, 295–306.Google Scholar
  84. Sebesvari, Z., Renaud, F. G., Haas, S., Tessler, Z., Hagenlocher, M., Kloos, J., et al. (2016). A review of vulnerability indicators for deltaic social–ecological systems. Sustainability Science,11(4), 575–590.Google Scholar
  85. Solomon, B. D., & Bailis, R. (Eds.). (2014). Sustainable development of biofuels in Latin America and the Caribbean. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
  86. Taylor, M. (2014). The political ecology of climate change adaptation: Livelihoods, agrarian change and the conflicts of development. London: Taylor and Francis.Google Scholar
  87. Tixier, P., Malézieux, E., Dorel, M., & Wery, J. (2008). SIMBA, a model for designing sustainable banana-based cropping systems. Agricultural Systems,97, 139–150.Google Scholar
  88. Torres, C., Galeano, G., & Bernal, R. (2015). The stands of Copernicia tectorum (Arecaceae) in the Caribbean lowlands of Colombia: A managed pioneer palm facing river dynamics. Revista de Biologia Tropical,63, 525–536.Google Scholar
  89. Turner, B. L., II. (2010). Vulnerability and resilience: Coalescing or paralleling approaches for sustainability science? Global Environmental Change,20, 570–576.Google Scholar
  90. Turner, B. L., Lambin, E. F., & Reenberg, A. (2007). The emergence of land change science for global environmental change and sustainability. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences,104, 20666–20671.Google Scholar
  91. Turner, B. L., II, & Robbins, P. (2008). Land-change science and political ecology: Similarities, differences, and implications for sustainability science. Annual Review of Environment and Resources,33(1), 295–316.Google Scholar
  92. TWAS. (n.d.). About: TWAS, the voice for science in the South. The World Academy of Sciences for the Advancement of Science in Developing Countries. https://twas.org/twas-voice-science-south. Accessed October 16, 2017.
  93. Twomlow, S., O’Neill, D., Sims, B., Ellis-Jones, J., & Tahseen, J. (2002). An engineering perspective on sustainable smallholder farming in developing countries. Biosystems Engineering,81(3), 355–362.Google Scholar
  94. UN. (2015). Transforming our world: The 2030 agenda for sustainable development. United Nations. https://sustainabledevelopment.un.org/content/documents/21252030%20Agenda%20for%20Sustainable%20Development%20web.pdf. Accessed 25 June 2018.
  95. Walker, B., Holling, C. S., Carpenter, S., & Kinzig, A. (2004). Resilience, adaptability and transformability in social–ecological systems. Ecology and Society, 9(2), 5.Google Scholar
  96. Wiek, A., Ness, B., Schweizer-Ries, P., Brand, F. S., & Farioli, F. (2012). From complex systems analysis to transformational change: A comparative appraisal of sustainability science projects. Sustainability Science,7(1), 5–24.Google Scholar
  97. Williams, V. J. (2011). A case study of desertification in Haiti. Journal of Sustainable Development,4, 20–31.Google Scholar
  98. Wing, M. G., Edwardsen, K., McNair, M. B., Miles, E., Wilson, K., & Sessions, J. (2007). Developing a sustainable water-delivery system in rural El Salvador. Sustainability: Science, Practice, and Policy,3, 72–78.Google Scholar
  99. WinklerPrins, A. M., & Barrera-Bassols, N. (2004). Latin American ethnopedology: A vision of its past, present, and future. Agriculture and Human Values,21(2), 139–156.Google Scholar
  100. Winson, A. (2006). Ecotourism and sustainability in Cuba: Does socialism make a difference? Journal of Sustainable Tourism,14, 6–23.Google Scholar
  101. Wittman, H., Powell, L. J., & Corbera, E. (2015). Financing the agrarian transition? The clean development mechanism and agricultural change in Latin America. Environment and Planning A,47(10), 2031–2046.Google Scholar
  102. World Commission on Environment and Development. (1987). Our common future. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  103. Yaw, F. (2005). Cleaner technologies for sustainable tourism: Caribbean case studies. Journal of Cleaner Production,13, 117–134.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature B.V. 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Geography and Environmental StudiesUniversity of Colorado, Colorado SpringsColorado SpringsUSA
  2. 2.Department of AnthropologyTexas A&M UniversityCollege StationUSA
  3. 3.Department of Management and Conservation of Tropical Natural ResourcesUniversidad Autónoma de YucatánMéridaMexico

Personalised recommendations