Fig. 3. Three main domains of action of the Omora Ethnobotanical Park initiative: (1) interdisciplinary scientific research; (2) formal and informal education, i.e., school, university, and training courses; and (3) biocultural conservation linked with local sustainable development. The triangle of these interrelated domains represents a local adaptation of the Ecological Society of America’s Sustainable Biosphere Initiative (ESA–SBI, Luchenco et al. 1991a). At the center, Omora’s logo illustrates the goals of integrating biological and cultural conservation through the image of the firecrown hummingbird (Sephanoides sephaniodes), or omora in the Yahgan language, visiting its preferred flower the coicopihue (Philesia magellainica), and carrying a harpoon, one of the main hunting tool used by the Yahgan indigenous people.