By the same authors

From the same journal

From the same journal

Benefits beyond boundaries: the fishery effects of marine reserves

Research output: Contribution to journalEditorial

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Benefits beyond boundaries: the fishery effects of marine reserves. / Gell, F R; Roberts, C M.

In: Trends in Ecology & Evolution, Vol. 18, No. 9, 09.2003, p. 448-455.

Research output: Contribution to journalEditorial

Harvard

Gell, FR & Roberts, CM 2003, 'Benefits beyond boundaries: the fishery effects of marine reserves', Trends in Ecology & Evolution, vol. 18, no. 9, pp. 448-455. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0169-5347(03)00189-7

APA

Gell, F. R., & Roberts, C. M. (2003). Benefits beyond boundaries: the fishery effects of marine reserves. Trends in Ecology & Evolution, 18(9), 448-455. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0169-5347(03)00189-7

Vancouver

Gell FR, Roberts CM. Benefits beyond boundaries: the fishery effects of marine reserves. Trends in Ecology & Evolution. 2003 Sep;18(9):448-455. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0169-5347(03)00189-7

Author

Gell, F R ; Roberts, C M. / Benefits beyond boundaries: the fishery effects of marine reserves. In: Trends in Ecology & Evolution. 2003 ; Vol. 18, No. 9. pp. 448-455.

Bibtex - Download

@article{14fa2092b52e4e679c4c9471af93bd32,
title = "Benefits beyond boundaries: the fishery effects of marine reserves",
abstract = "Marine reserves are areas of the sea where fishing is not allowed. They provide refuges where populations of exploited species can recover and habitats modified by fishing can regenerate. In some places, closed areas have been used for fisheries management for centuries [1] and, until recently, natural refugia also existed, inaccessible through depth, distance or adverse conditions. Developments in technology have left few areas of fishing interest beyond our reach. Recently, the idea of marine reserves as fisheries management tools has re-emerged with developing interest in ecosystem-based management, and observations of incidental fisheries benefits from reserves established for conservation. In light of new evidence, we argue that, by integrating large-scale networks of marine reserves into fishery management, we could reverse global fishery declines and provide urgently needed protection for marine species and their habitats.",
keywords = "SNAPPER PAGRUS-AURATUS, NORTHERN NEW-ZEALAND, NO-TAKE RESERVES, SPINY LOBSTER, REEF FISH, COMMUNITY STRUCTURE, ADJACENT FISHERY, JASUS-EDWARDSII, PREDATORY FISH, SOUTH-AFRICA",
author = "Gell, {F R} and Roberts, {C M}",
year = "2003",
month = "9",
doi = "10.1016/S0169-5347(03)00189-7",
language = "English",
volume = "18",
pages = "448--455",
journal = "Trends in Ecology & Evolution",
issn = "0169-5347",
publisher = "Elsevier Limited",
number = "9",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Benefits beyond boundaries: the fishery effects of marine reserves

AU - Gell, F R

AU - Roberts, C M

PY - 2003/9

Y1 - 2003/9

N2 - Marine reserves are areas of the sea where fishing is not allowed. They provide refuges where populations of exploited species can recover and habitats modified by fishing can regenerate. In some places, closed areas have been used for fisheries management for centuries [1] and, until recently, natural refugia also existed, inaccessible through depth, distance or adverse conditions. Developments in technology have left few areas of fishing interest beyond our reach. Recently, the idea of marine reserves as fisheries management tools has re-emerged with developing interest in ecosystem-based management, and observations of incidental fisheries benefits from reserves established for conservation. In light of new evidence, we argue that, by integrating large-scale networks of marine reserves into fishery management, we could reverse global fishery declines and provide urgently needed protection for marine species and their habitats.

AB - Marine reserves are areas of the sea where fishing is not allowed. They provide refuges where populations of exploited species can recover and habitats modified by fishing can regenerate. In some places, closed areas have been used for fisheries management for centuries [1] and, until recently, natural refugia also existed, inaccessible through depth, distance or adverse conditions. Developments in technology have left few areas of fishing interest beyond our reach. Recently, the idea of marine reserves as fisheries management tools has re-emerged with developing interest in ecosystem-based management, and observations of incidental fisheries benefits from reserves established for conservation. In light of new evidence, we argue that, by integrating large-scale networks of marine reserves into fishery management, we could reverse global fishery declines and provide urgently needed protection for marine species and their habitats.

KW - SNAPPER PAGRUS-AURATUS

KW - NORTHERN NEW-ZEALAND

KW - NO-TAKE RESERVES

KW - SPINY LOBSTER

KW - REEF FISH

KW - COMMUNITY STRUCTURE

KW - ADJACENT FISHERY

KW - JASUS-EDWARDSII

KW - PREDATORY FISH

KW - SOUTH-AFRICA

U2 - 10.1016/S0169-5347(03)00189-7

DO - 10.1016/S0169-5347(03)00189-7

M3 - Editorial

VL - 18

SP - 448

EP - 455

JO - Trends in Ecology & Evolution

T2 - Trends in Ecology & Evolution

JF - Trends in Ecology & Evolution

SN - 0169-5347

IS - 9

ER -