COAST – Community of Arran Seabed Trust Research
Marine life has returned at dramatic levels to the waters of the Lamlash Bay No Take Zone, a new study from the University of York has shown. There are nearly four times more king scallops in the area since 2010 and larger lobsters are more abundant.
The influence of the Lamlash Bay no-take zone on spatial and temporal variation in the recovery of commercially exploited crustaceans. Crimmins, E.
After nearly 10 years of protection, this study assesses whether the No Take Zone in Lamlash Bay has been successful in preserving and enhancing commercially important populations of European lobster, Brown crab and Velvet swimming crab.
“Survival of the fittest: Explanations for gadoid imbalance in heavily fished seas”., Elliot S. et al.
Atlantic cod, haddock and whiting stocks are reacting differently to
Landscape effects on demersal fish revealed by field observations and predictive seabed modelling., Elliot S. et al.
Fisheries managements focuses on individual seabed types, without considering the
Juvenile gadoid habitat and ontogenetic shift observations using stereo-video baited camera., Elliott S. et al
Fishery measures to protect stocks need to account for the
The effect of environmental drivers on salt marsh vegetation community structure, on the Isle of Arran, Scotland., Caldwell J. S.
Scottish salt marshes often grow on rocky shores and boulder
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