Marine ecology, spatial planning, real-time monitoring, and aquaculture all produce data that can support kaitiaki in their work. However, finding out about and accessing these troves of science information is not always straightforward – and the format is not always readily understandable or useable.
Kaitiaki can use data from marine ecology, spatial planning, real-time monitoring, and aquaculture to support their work, but finding out about and accessing these troves of science information is not always straightforward – and the format is not always readily understandable or useable.
We are pleased to announce the following Phase II research project leaders. Their first hui was held in Wellington on 23-24 July, where the team connected, and explored ways they might integrate and co-develop their projects.
We are delighted to welcome Beth Tupara-Katene as the leader for Tangaroa.
Our coasts are at the ‘end of the pipe’ for discharge from local rivers and streams, so seawater quality is sometimes compromised by bacteria from land-based activities. This can affect the revenue of shellfish growing areas and close local beaches to public use.
35 people joined researchers Nick Lewis and Jason Mika bright and early at the NZ Maritime Museum for our inaugural breakfast talk to explore what a ‘blue' economy is, and how Aotearoa can best develop one while protecting the taonga of our marine environment.
Interested in our planned research for Phase II (2019–2024)? Find out more at this ‘town hall’ style short session with Julie Hall (Director) and Judi Hewitt (Theme Leader - Addressing risk and uncertainty).
We are pleased to release the Phase II Core Research Project Portfolio for 2019-2024.
Join us for the final exhibition of The Unseen sci-art-education project, which will involve a big recycling of the collaborative artwork developed with the Nelson community and workshops for local Auckland schools.
What is a ‘blue economy’, and how can Aotearoa get one? Join researchers Nick Lewis and Jason Mika to discuss how can we best develop our marine economy, while protecting the taonga of our marine environment.
This is the first event in a breakfast talk series in partnership with the NZ Maritime Museum.