Indigenous Economics: Sustaining Peoples and Their Lands by Ronald L. Trosper. Tucson, AZ: The University of Arizona Press. 2022. 218pp. ISBN-13: ‎978-0-8165-3345.


  • Bettina Schneider First Nations University of Canada



Will submit abstract later if necessary.


Black, S. S. (1994). Redefining success in community development: A new approach for determining and measuring the impact of development. [Richard Schramm Paper on Community Development]. Lincoln Filene Centre, Tufts University, Medford, MA, United States.

Chilisa, B. (2012). Indigenous Research Methodologies. London: SAGE Publication.

Gould, R., Martinez, D., and Hoelting, K. (2023). Exploring Indigenous relationality to inform the relational turn in sustainability science. Ecosystems and People, 19(1), DOI:10.1080/26395916.2023.2229452

Kelly, Dara. 2017. “Feed the People and You Will Never Go Hungry: Illuminating Coast Salish Economy of Affection.” PhD dissertation, University of Aukland.

Kovach, M.E. (2009). Indigenous methodologies: Characteristics, conversations, and contexts. University of Toronto Press.

Martinez, D. J., Cannon, C. E., McInturff, A., Alagona, P. S., & Pellow, D. N. (2023). Back to the future: Indigenous relationality, kincentricity and the North American Model of wildlife management.

Environmental Science & Policy, 140, 202-207.

Tynan, L. (2021). What is relationality? Indigenous knowledges, practices and responsibilities with kin. Cultural geographies, 28(4), 597-610.

Trosper, R. (2022). Indigenous economics: Sustaining peoples and their lands. University of Arizona Press.

Wilson, S. (2008). Research is ceremony: Indigenous research methods. Fernwood Publishing Company.

Wuttunee, W. (2004). Living rhythms: Lessons in Aboriginal economic resilience and vision. McGill-Queen’s University Press.






Book Reviews