Coral larvae depend on their parents to create nooks and crannies for them so that they can stay, settle and re-establish after a reef has been damaged, according to new findings published this week. “Storms, floods, and coral bleaching damage
Yesterday, out of the blue, I did something that I never thought I’d do. I went to Parliament House and reported on the status of the almost three-year old, continuous global mass bleaching event to a room full of politicians.
The International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) Red List classifies species into categories of risk of extinction. Assessments are mostly based on quantitative data and evaluate if the population of a given species is either declining or stable. Species
How much coral reef does the world have? [link]
Robotic torpedoes help map our corals on Great Barrier Reef [link]