Poststructural deconstruction has (and continues to be) useful in identifying ways in which discourse works to produce human subjectivities which can continue to perpetuate ecological destruction. Yet, while this process of making discourse and its effects visible can assist in disrupting the power of particular discourses (Davies, 2000a), it still remains limited in its ability to support movement beyond discourses and the subjectivities they produce. "Once a discourse becomes 'normal' and 'natural,' it is difficult to think and act outside it," (St. Pierre, 2000, p. 485). In these instances, something more than poststructural analysis may be needed to disrupt well-inscribed discourses.