Fisheries under Threat; Research Points to Climate Change Problems in the Pacific Ocean

The Northern Star (Lismore, Australia), March 21, 2013 | Go to article overview

Fisheries under Threat; Research Points to Climate Change Problems in the Pacific Ocean


Byline: Marnie Johnston marnie.johnston@northernstar.com.au

National Marine Science Centre

The National Marine Science Centre, based at Coffs Harbour adjacent to the Solitary Islands Marine Park, provides practical opportunities in marine science for both students and researchers.

All third-year Bachelor of Marine Science and Management students attend the centre for specialised marine units that are taught intensively in three-week blocks.

Visit scu.edu.au/nmsc.

NEW research has found that projected climate change is likely to cause the core area of skipjack tuna abundance in the Pacific Ocean to move progressively eastward, while coral reef fisheries are expected to decrease by 20% by 2050.

The multi-disciplinary work, led by the Secretariat of the Pacific Community, brought together climate scientists, oceanographers, ecologists and economists from the Pacific, Australia and France, including a Southern Cross University researcher.

One of the co-authors of the paper, Mixed responses of tropical Pacific fisheries and aquaculture to climate change, published in the journal Nature Climate Change, is Johanna Johnson, an adjunct fellow at SCUas National Marine Science Centre based in Coffs Harbour, part of the School of Environment, Science and Engineering. …

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