An ecosystem service-dominant logic?

integrating the ecosystem service approach and the service-dominant logic

Brent D. Matthies, Dalia D'Amato, Sami Berghäll, Tommi Ekholm, Hans Frederik Hoen, Jani Holopainen, Jaana E. Korhonen, Katja Lähtinen, Osmo Mattila, Anne Toppinen, Lauri Valsta, Lei Wang, Rasoul Yousefpour

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

13 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Natural and business ecosystems are complex and dynamic service systems that interact through the utilization of ecosystem service offerings for human well-being. Currently, natural and business sciences have not developed a shared and common set of service-based terms or concepts for discussing ecosystem service offerings in the process of value co-creation. In this study, the ecosystem service approach was compared with marketing science's service-dominant logic. The terminology and concepts were harmonized, and the two approaches were then integrated into a service-dominant value creation (SVC) framework. The incorporation of natural ecosystems includes accounting for the flow of positive and negative impacts through associated value networks. Therefore, the term value-in-impact was proposed to describe these value flows. A case study of the global forest-based sector was then presented, demonstrating how to discuss current research challenges using the proposed framework. In conclusion, a shared service-dominant approach provides an opportunity for deeper inter-disciplinary discussion between natural and business sciences. This study represents a contribution towards the development of a holistic service science that includes consideration for natural ecosystems. The SVC framework also addresses many of the multidimensional challenges noted by previous sustainability frameworks.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)51-64
JournalJournal of Cleaner Production
Volume124
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2016
MoE publication typeA1 Journal article-refereed

Fingerprint

ecosystem service
Ecosystems
ecosystem
Industry
Terminology
terminology
services
Ecosystem services
Service-dominant logic
Marketing
Sustainable development
marketing
sustainability
science
Value creation
Ecosystem

Keywords

  • Service-dominant
  • Ecosystem service
  • Service science
  • Value creation
  • Ecosystem
  • Ecosystem service cascade

Cite this

Matthies, B. D., D'Amato, D., Berghäll, S., Ekholm, T., Hoen, H. F., Holopainen, J., ... Yousefpour, R. (2016). An ecosystem service-dominant logic? integrating the ecosystem service approach and the service-dominant logic. Journal of Cleaner Production, 124, 51-64. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jclepro.2016.02.109
Matthies, Brent D. ; D'Amato, Dalia ; Berghäll, Sami ; Ekholm, Tommi ; Hoen, Hans Frederik ; Holopainen, Jani ; Korhonen, Jaana E. ; Lähtinen, Katja ; Mattila, Osmo ; Toppinen, Anne ; Valsta, Lauri ; Wang, Lei ; Yousefpour, Rasoul. / An ecosystem service-dominant logic? integrating the ecosystem service approach and the service-dominant logic. In: Journal of Cleaner Production. 2016 ; Vol. 124. pp. 51-64.
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abstract = "Natural and business ecosystems are complex and dynamic service systems that interact through the utilization of ecosystem service offerings for human well-being. Currently, natural and business sciences have not developed a shared and common set of service-based terms or concepts for discussing ecosystem service offerings in the process of value co-creation. In this study, the ecosystem service approach was compared with marketing science's service-dominant logic. The terminology and concepts were harmonized, and the two approaches were then integrated into a service-dominant value creation (SVC) framework. The incorporation of natural ecosystems includes accounting for the flow of positive and negative impacts through associated value networks. Therefore, the term value-in-impact was proposed to describe these value flows. A case study of the global forest-based sector was then presented, demonstrating how to discuss current research challenges using the proposed framework. In conclusion, a shared service-dominant approach provides an opportunity for deeper inter-disciplinary discussion between natural and business sciences. This study represents a contribution towards the development of a holistic service science that includes consideration for natural ecosystems. The SVC framework also addresses many of the multidimensional challenges noted by previous sustainability frameworks.",
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Matthies, BD, D'Amato, D, Berghäll, S, Ekholm, T, Hoen, HF, Holopainen, J, Korhonen, JE, Lähtinen, K, Mattila, O, Toppinen, A, Valsta, L, Wang, L & Yousefpour, R 2016, 'An ecosystem service-dominant logic? integrating the ecosystem service approach and the service-dominant logic', Journal of Cleaner Production, vol. 124, pp. 51-64. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jclepro.2016.02.109

An ecosystem service-dominant logic? integrating the ecosystem service approach and the service-dominant logic. / Matthies, Brent D.; D'Amato, Dalia; Berghäll, Sami; Ekholm, Tommi; Hoen, Hans Frederik; Holopainen, Jani; Korhonen, Jaana E.; Lähtinen, Katja; Mattila, Osmo; Toppinen, Anne; Valsta, Lauri; Wang, Lei; Yousefpour, Rasoul.

In: Journal of Cleaner Production, Vol. 124, 2016, p. 51-64.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - An ecosystem service-dominant logic?

T2 - integrating the ecosystem service approach and the service-dominant logic

AU - Matthies, Brent D.

AU - D'Amato, Dalia

AU - Berghäll, Sami

AU - Ekholm, Tommi

AU - Hoen, Hans Frederik

AU - Holopainen, Jani

AU - Korhonen, Jaana E.

AU - Lähtinen, Katja

AU - Mattila, Osmo

AU - Toppinen, Anne

AU - Valsta, Lauri

AU - Wang, Lei

AU - Yousefpour, Rasoul

PY - 2016

Y1 - 2016

N2 - Natural and business ecosystems are complex and dynamic service systems that interact through the utilization of ecosystem service offerings for human well-being. Currently, natural and business sciences have not developed a shared and common set of service-based terms or concepts for discussing ecosystem service offerings in the process of value co-creation. In this study, the ecosystem service approach was compared with marketing science's service-dominant logic. The terminology and concepts were harmonized, and the two approaches were then integrated into a service-dominant value creation (SVC) framework. The incorporation of natural ecosystems includes accounting for the flow of positive and negative impacts through associated value networks. Therefore, the term value-in-impact was proposed to describe these value flows. A case study of the global forest-based sector was then presented, demonstrating how to discuss current research challenges using the proposed framework. In conclusion, a shared service-dominant approach provides an opportunity for deeper inter-disciplinary discussion between natural and business sciences. This study represents a contribution towards the development of a holistic service science that includes consideration for natural ecosystems. The SVC framework also addresses many of the multidimensional challenges noted by previous sustainability frameworks.

AB - Natural and business ecosystems are complex and dynamic service systems that interact through the utilization of ecosystem service offerings for human well-being. Currently, natural and business sciences have not developed a shared and common set of service-based terms or concepts for discussing ecosystem service offerings in the process of value co-creation. In this study, the ecosystem service approach was compared with marketing science's service-dominant logic. The terminology and concepts were harmonized, and the two approaches were then integrated into a service-dominant value creation (SVC) framework. The incorporation of natural ecosystems includes accounting for the flow of positive and negative impacts through associated value networks. Therefore, the term value-in-impact was proposed to describe these value flows. A case study of the global forest-based sector was then presented, demonstrating how to discuss current research challenges using the proposed framework. In conclusion, a shared service-dominant approach provides an opportunity for deeper inter-disciplinary discussion between natural and business sciences. This study represents a contribution towards the development of a holistic service science that includes consideration for natural ecosystems. The SVC framework also addresses many of the multidimensional challenges noted by previous sustainability frameworks.

KW - Service-dominant

KW - Ecosystem service

KW - Service science

KW - Value creation

KW - Ecosystem

KW - Ecosystem service cascade

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DO - 10.1016/j.jclepro.2016.02.109

M3 - Article

VL - 124

SP - 51

EP - 64

JO - Journal of Cleaner Production

JF - Journal of Cleaner Production

SN - 0959-6526

ER -