Methods to prioritise adaptation options for iconic seabirds and marine mammals impacted by climate change

Hobday, Alistair J., Chambers, Lynda E. and Arnould, John P.Y. 2015, Methods to prioritise adaptation options for iconic seabirds and marine mammals impacted by climate change. In Palutikof, Jean P., Boulter, Sarah L., Barnett, Jon and Rissik, David (ed), Applied studies in climate adaptation, Wiley Blackwell, Chichester, Eng., pp.77-94, doi: 10.1002/9781118845028.ch10.

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Title Methods to prioritise adaptation options for iconic seabirds and marine mammals impacted by climate change
Author(s) Hobday, Alistair J.
Chambers, Lynda E.
Arnould, John P.Y.ORCID iD for Arnould, John P.Y. orcid.org/0000-0003-1124-9330
Title of book Applied studies in climate adaptation
Editor(s) Palutikof, Jean P.
Boulter, Sarah L.
Barnett, Jon
Rissik, David
Publication date 2015
Chapter number 10
Total chapters 49
Start page 77
End page 94
Total pages 18
Publisher Wiley Blackwell
Place of Publication Chichester, Eng.
Keyword(s) Climate change
Cost-benefit-risk (CBR) screening tool
Iconic seabirds
Marine mammals
Science & Technology
Life Sciences & Biomedicine
Physical Sciences
Environmental Sciences
Meteorology & Atmospheric Sciences
Environmental Sciences & Ecology
AUSTRALIAN FUR SEALS
BIODIVERSITY CONSERVATION
OCEAN CLIMATE
POPULATION
PTERODROMA
COLONY
TRANSLOCATION
ESTABLISHMENT
STRATEGIES
NESTLINGS
Summary Climate change is already impacting a wide range of marine species around Australia. Australia has a large number of marine mammals and seabirds, particularly when Australian Antarctic and Southern Ocean species are included: 110 species of seabird and 52 species of marine mammal. These iconic species are protected throughout Australia and in some cases are recovering from previous anthropogenic impacts including harvest. The first tool we developed is a simple 'cost-benefit- risk' (CBR) screening tool to evaluate each scenario-specific adaptation option against a number of semi-quantitative attributes. Awareness and identification of potentially contested options would be useful to managers charged with implementing adaptation options. Following on from specific application, testing some of the adaptation options in limited field trials would be a useful next step, further building the experience of researchers and managers charged with securing the status of these iconic species in the future.
ISBN 1118845013
9781118845011
Language eng
DOI 10.1002/9781118845028.ch10
Field of Research 060299 Ecology not elsewhere classified
050202 Conservation and Biodiversity
Socio Economic Objective 960605 Institutional Arrangements for Environmental Protection
HERDC Research category B1 Book chapter
ERA Research output type B Book chapter
Copyright notice ©2015, Wiley
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30074217

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