Can Large MPAs Protect Tuna and Sharks?
Thu, 04 Jun 2015 14:04:29 +0000
a guest blog by David Curnick, written for the 2015 Write About Research Competition. With a global human population of over 7 billion it is becoming ever more important to manage our natural resources effectively. For centuries, the oceans have been seen as an endless bounty, ripe for harvesting. However, this simply isn’t the case […]Read more...
Publication date: Sep 27, 2013 3:44:47 PM
Julian Huxley Lecture
"Palaeoecology: “quaint but irrelevant” or essential for conservation biology?"
(University of Oxford)
Date & Time:
||Wednesday, 12 June at 5pm|
|Venue:||Medical Sciences AV Hill Lecture Theatre (map)|
|Host:||Jon Bielby (IoZ)|
Traditionally there has been little use of palaeoecology in conservation biology with the former often being viewed a purely descriptive and of little use in the actual process of conserving. This talk will tackle this criticism head-on and ask of what use are palaeoecological records to biodiversity conservation and management? Case studies will be presented from on-going research projects in the Galapagos, Madagascar, Tenerife, Mexico, and Congo basin to ask what further information these studies provide when trying to conserve and manage these important biodiversity hotspots.
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