7. Introduction to Northeast Pacific shark biology, research, and conservation II
Shawn Larson and Dayv Lowry
8. Shark Interactions with Directed and Incidental Fisheries in the Northeast Pacific Ocean: historic and current encounters, and challenges for shark conservation
Jackie King, Gordon A. McFarlane, Vladlena Gertseva, Jason Gasper, Sean Matson, Cindy A. Tribuzio
9. An Introduction to modeling abundance and demographic parameters in shark populations
Dovi Kacev, Timothy J Sippel, Michael J Kinney, Sebastián A Pardo, Christopher G Mull
10. Sharks in Captivity: The Role of Husbandry, Breeding, Education and Citizen Science in Shark Conservation
Michael Grassmann, Bryan McNeil and Jim Wharton
11. The economy of shark conservation: the role of eco-tourism and citizen science
Peter Adriaan Mieras, Chris Harvey-Clark, Michael Bear, Gina and Boone Hodgin
12. Conclusions: the future of the management and conservation of sharks in the Northeast Pacific Ocean (NEP)
Northeast Pacific Shark Biology, Research and Conservation, Part B, Volume 78, the latest release in the Advances in Marine Biology series contains updated chapters that focus on a variety of topics, including, but not limited to, an Introduction to Northeast Pacific shark biology, ecology, and conservation, Shark Interactions with Directed and Incidental Fisheries in the Northeast Pacific Ocean: historic and current encounters and challenges for shark conservation, An Introduction to modeling abundance and demographic parameters in shark populations, and Sharks in Captivity: The Role of Husbandry, Breeding, Education and Citizen Science in Shark Conservation.
Specialty areas in this longstanding series include marine science, both applied and basic, a wide range of topical areas from all areas of marine ecology, oceanography, fisheries management and molecular biology, and the full range of geographic areas from polar seas, to tropical coral reefs are included making this an ideal reference and resource for postgraduates and researchers in a variety of fields.
- Reviews articles on the latest advances in marine biology
- Authored by leading figures in their respective fields of study
- Presents materials that are widely used by managers, students, and academic professionals in the marine sciences
- Provides value to anyone studying bottlenose dolphins, deep-sea macrofauna, marine invertebrates, pinna nobilis and ecology, amongst other study areas
The community of scientists and academics actively engaged in marine conservation in the Northeastern Pacific Ocean and beyond; members of the commercial and recreational fishing sector that target sharks, as well as their competitors and prey; and fishery policy makers and implementers.
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 2017
- 27th October 2017
- Academic Press
- Hardcover ISBN:
Dr. Shawn Larson received her Ph.D. from the University of Washington School of Aquatic and Fishery Science, has been the Curator of Conservation Research at the Seattle Aquarium for 22 years, and has been studying shark biology and ecology for 14 years. Dr. Larson has published over 50 peer-reviewed scientific papers and abstracts on the biology and ecology of marine animals. Dr. Larson has organized and run international shark conservation workshops for over 12 years and is currently a member of the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) Northeast Pacific Shark Specialist Group tasked with defining the conservation status of all shark species in the northeastern Pacific.
Seattle Aquarium, Seattle, WA, USA
Dr. Dayv Lowry received his Ph.D. from the University of South Florida Department of Integrative Biology, leads the Puget Sound Marine Fish Science Unit at the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW), and has been studying shark ecomorphology and conservation for 17 years. Dr. Lowry has published numerous peer-reviewed scientific manuscripts and government reports on the biology and ecology of marine fishes. Dr. Lowry has organized and run international marine fish research symposia, developed and implemented fishery policies that promote sustainable conservation, and is currently a member of the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) Northeast Pacific Shark Specialist Group tasked with defining the conservation status of all shark species in the northeastern Pacific. He also serves as the WDFW representative on the North Pacific Fishery Management Council’s Scientific and Statistical Committee.
Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, Olympia, WA, USA