Oceans in trouble
5 views | +0 today
Follow
Oceans in trouble
About acidification, plastic, oil spills, coral reefs and marine biodiversity
Curated by bridgetmck
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Scooped by bridgetmck
Scoop.it!

50% in 10 years: a new global collaboration to restore fisheries

50% in 10 years: a new global collaboration to restore fisheries | Oceans in trouble | Scoop.it
The global 50in10 collaboration aims to restore half of wild fisheries to health over the next decade, explains Hal Hamilton...
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by bridgetmck
Scoop.it!

Global warming 'may lead to smaller fish'

Global warming 'may lead to smaller fish' | Oceans in trouble | Scoop.it
The biggest fish in the sea could be almost 25 per cent smaller by 2050 because of global warming, according to a new study.
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by bridgetmck
Scoop.it!

Chance of saving most coral reefs is dwindling -study

* 70 pct of corals will suffer degradation by 2030* To protect half of reefs, temperature rise must be under1.5CBy Nina ChestneyLONDON, Sept 16 (Reuters) - The chance to save the world'scoral reefs...
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by bridgetmck
Scoop.it!

Science faces the fate of the sea | Crosscut.com

Science faces the fate of the sea | Crosscut.com | Oceans in trouble | Scoop.it
Nearly 500 researchers from around the world meet in Monterey for an epic conference on ocean acidification, and Crosscut is there.
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by bridgetmck
Scoop.it!

Deepwater corals may be key to restoring damaged reefs, survey finds

Deepwater corals may be key to restoring damaged reefs, survey finds | Oceans in trouble | Scoop.it
Healthy habitats at depths of 30-120 metres on the Great Barrier Reef suggest deeper waters may provide a refuge for corals...
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by bridgetmck
Scoop.it!

What might have caused recent increase of coral diseases in the Caribbean?

What might have caused recent increase of coral diseases in the Caribbean? | Oceans in trouble | Scoop.it
Marine diseases are killing coral populations all over the world, threatening the livelihoods of millions of people who depend on reefs for food and protection from storms.
more...
No comment yet.