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Towards Sustainable Environmental Quality: Priority Research Questions for the Australasian Region of Oceania

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Towards Sustainable Environmental Quality : Priority Research Questions for the Australasian Region of Oceania. / Gaw, Sally; Harford, Andrew; Pettigrove, Vincent; Sevicke-Jones, Graham; Manning, Therese; Ataria, James; Cresswell, Tom; Dafforn, Katherine A; Leusch, Frederic Dl; Moggridge, Bradley; Chapman, John; Coates, Gary; Colville, Anne; Death, Claire; Hageman, Kimberly; Hassell, Kathryn; Hoak, Molly; Gadd, Jennifer; Jolley, Dianne F; Kotzakoulakis, Konstantinos; Lim, Richard; McRae, Nicole; Metzeling, Leon; Mooney, Thomas; Myers, Jackie; Pearson, Andrew; Saaristo, Minna; Sharley, Dave; Stuthe, Julia; Sutherland, Oliver; Thomas, Oliver; Tremblay, Louis; Wood, Waitangi; Boxall, Alistair Ba; Rudd, Murray A; Brooks, Bryan W.

In: Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management, 13.09.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Gaw, S, Harford, A, Pettigrove, V, Sevicke-Jones, G, Manning, T, Ataria, J, Cresswell, T, Dafforn, KA, Leusch, FD, Moggridge, B, Chapman, J, Coates, G, Colville, A, Death, C, Hageman, K, Hassell, K, Hoak, M, Gadd, J, Jolley, DF, Kotzakoulakis, K, Lim, R, McRae, N, Metzeling, L, Mooney, T, Myers, J, Pearson, A, Saaristo, M, Sharley, D, Stuthe, J, Sutherland, O, Thomas, O, Tremblay, L, Wood, W, Boxall, AB, Rudd, MA & Brooks, BW 2019, 'Towards Sustainable Environmental Quality: Priority Research Questions for the Australasian Region of Oceania', Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management. https://doi.org/10.1002/ieam.4180

APA

Gaw, S., Harford, A., Pettigrove, V., Sevicke-Jones, G., Manning, T., Ataria, J., Cresswell, T., Dafforn, K. A., Leusch, F. D., Moggridge, B., Chapman, J., Coates, G., Colville, A., Death, C., Hageman, K., Hassell, K., Hoak, M., Gadd, J., Jolley, D. F., ... Brooks, B. W. (2019). Towards Sustainable Environmental Quality: Priority Research Questions for the Australasian Region of Oceania. Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management. https://doi.org/10.1002/ieam.4180

Vancouver

Gaw S, Harford A, Pettigrove V, Sevicke-Jones G, Manning T, Ataria J et al. Towards Sustainable Environmental Quality: Priority Research Questions for the Australasian Region of Oceania. Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management. 2019 Sep 13. https://doi.org/10.1002/ieam.4180

Author

Gaw, Sally ; Harford, Andrew ; Pettigrove, Vincent ; Sevicke-Jones, Graham ; Manning, Therese ; Ataria, James ; Cresswell, Tom ; Dafforn, Katherine A ; Leusch, Frederic Dl ; Moggridge, Bradley ; Chapman, John ; Coates, Gary ; Colville, Anne ; Death, Claire ; Hageman, Kimberly ; Hassell, Kathryn ; Hoak, Molly ; Gadd, Jennifer ; Jolley, Dianne F ; Kotzakoulakis, Konstantinos ; Lim, Richard ; McRae, Nicole ; Metzeling, Leon ; Mooney, Thomas ; Myers, Jackie ; Pearson, Andrew ; Saaristo, Minna ; Sharley, Dave ; Stuthe, Julia ; Sutherland, Oliver ; Thomas, Oliver ; Tremblay, Louis ; Wood, Waitangi ; Boxall, Alistair Ba ; Rudd, Murray A ; Brooks, Bryan W. / Towards Sustainable Environmental Quality : Priority Research Questions for the Australasian Region of Oceania. In: Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management. 2019.

Bibtex - Download

@article{50ba1eb8fa8240b7a83922831f03d99d,
title = "Towards Sustainable Environmental Quality: Priority Research Questions for the Australasian Region of Oceania",
abstract = "Environmental challenges persist across the world, including the Australasian region of Oceania, where biodiversity hotspots and unique ecosystems such as the Great Barrier Reef are common. These systems are routinely affected by multiple stressors from anthropogenic activities, and increasingly influenced by global megatrends (e.g., the food-energy-water nexus, demographic transitions to cities) and climate change. Here we report priority research questions from the Global Horizon Scanning Project, which aimed to identify, prioritize, and advance environmental quality research needs from an Australasian perspective, within a global context. We employed a transparent and inclusive process of soliciting key questions from Australasian members of the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry. Following submission of 78 questions, 20 priority research questions were identified during an expert workshop in Nelson, New Zealand. These research questions covered a range of issues of global relevance, including research needed to more closely integrate ecotoxicology and ecology for the protection of ecosystems, increase flexibility for prioritizing chemical substances currently in commerce, understand the impacts of complex mixtures and multiple stressors, and define environmental quality and ecosystem integrity of temporary waters. Some questions have specific relevance to Australasia, particularly the uncertainties associated with using toxicity data from exotic species to protect unique indigenous species. Several related priority questions deal with the theme of how widely international ecotoxicological data and databases can be applied to regional ecosystems. Other timely questions, which focus on improving predictive chemistry and toxicology tools and techniques, will be important to answer several of the priority questions identified here. Another important question raised was how to protect local cultural and social values and maintain indigenous engagement during problem formulation and identification of ecosystem protection goals. Addressing these questions will be challenging, but doing so promises to advance environmental sustainability in Oceania and globally.",
author = "Sally Gaw and Andrew Harford and Vincent Pettigrove and Graham Sevicke-Jones and Therese Manning and James Ataria and Tom Cresswell and Dafforn, {Katherine A} and Leusch, {Frederic Dl} and Bradley Moggridge and John Chapman and Gary Coates and Anne Colville and Claire Death and Kimberly Hageman and Kathryn Hassell and Molly Hoak and Jennifer Gadd and Jolley, {Dianne F} and Konstantinos Kotzakoulakis and Richard Lim and Nicole McRae and Leon Metzeling and Thomas Mooney and Jackie Myers and Andrew Pearson and Minna Saaristo and Dave Sharley and Julia Stuthe and Oliver Sutherland and Oliver Thomas and Louis Tremblay and Waitangi Wood and Boxall, {Alistair Ba} and Rudd, {Murray A} and Brooks, {Bryan W}",
note = "{\textcopyright} 2019 The Authors. Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management published by Wiley Periodicals, Inc. on behalf of Society of Environmental Toxicology & Chemistry (SETAC).",
year = "2019",
month = sep,
day = "13",
doi = "10.1002/ieam.4180",
language = "English",
journal = "Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management",
issn = "1551-3777",
publisher = "SETAC Press",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Towards Sustainable Environmental Quality

T2 - Priority Research Questions for the Australasian Region of Oceania

AU - Gaw, Sally

AU - Harford, Andrew

AU - Pettigrove, Vincent

AU - Sevicke-Jones, Graham

AU - Manning, Therese

AU - Ataria, James

AU - Cresswell, Tom

AU - Dafforn, Katherine A

AU - Leusch, Frederic Dl

AU - Moggridge, Bradley

AU - Chapman, John

AU - Coates, Gary

AU - Colville, Anne

AU - Death, Claire

AU - Hageman, Kimberly

AU - Hassell, Kathryn

AU - Hoak, Molly

AU - Gadd, Jennifer

AU - Jolley, Dianne F

AU - Kotzakoulakis, Konstantinos

AU - Lim, Richard

AU - McRae, Nicole

AU - Metzeling, Leon

AU - Mooney, Thomas

AU - Myers, Jackie

AU - Pearson, Andrew

AU - Saaristo, Minna

AU - Sharley, Dave

AU - Stuthe, Julia

AU - Sutherland, Oliver

AU - Thomas, Oliver

AU - Tremblay, Louis

AU - Wood, Waitangi

AU - Boxall, Alistair Ba

AU - Rudd, Murray A

AU - Brooks, Bryan W

N1 - © 2019 The Authors. Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management published by Wiley Periodicals, Inc. on behalf of Society of Environmental Toxicology & Chemistry (SETAC).

PY - 2019/9/13

Y1 - 2019/9/13

N2 - Environmental challenges persist across the world, including the Australasian region of Oceania, where biodiversity hotspots and unique ecosystems such as the Great Barrier Reef are common. These systems are routinely affected by multiple stressors from anthropogenic activities, and increasingly influenced by global megatrends (e.g., the food-energy-water nexus, demographic transitions to cities) and climate change. Here we report priority research questions from the Global Horizon Scanning Project, which aimed to identify, prioritize, and advance environmental quality research needs from an Australasian perspective, within a global context. We employed a transparent and inclusive process of soliciting key questions from Australasian members of the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry. Following submission of 78 questions, 20 priority research questions were identified during an expert workshop in Nelson, New Zealand. These research questions covered a range of issues of global relevance, including research needed to more closely integrate ecotoxicology and ecology for the protection of ecosystems, increase flexibility for prioritizing chemical substances currently in commerce, understand the impacts of complex mixtures and multiple stressors, and define environmental quality and ecosystem integrity of temporary waters. Some questions have specific relevance to Australasia, particularly the uncertainties associated with using toxicity data from exotic species to protect unique indigenous species. Several related priority questions deal with the theme of how widely international ecotoxicological data and databases can be applied to regional ecosystems. Other timely questions, which focus on improving predictive chemistry and toxicology tools and techniques, will be important to answer several of the priority questions identified here. Another important question raised was how to protect local cultural and social values and maintain indigenous engagement during problem formulation and identification of ecosystem protection goals. Addressing these questions will be challenging, but doing so promises to advance environmental sustainability in Oceania and globally.

AB - Environmental challenges persist across the world, including the Australasian region of Oceania, where biodiversity hotspots and unique ecosystems such as the Great Barrier Reef are common. These systems are routinely affected by multiple stressors from anthropogenic activities, and increasingly influenced by global megatrends (e.g., the food-energy-water nexus, demographic transitions to cities) and climate change. Here we report priority research questions from the Global Horizon Scanning Project, which aimed to identify, prioritize, and advance environmental quality research needs from an Australasian perspective, within a global context. We employed a transparent and inclusive process of soliciting key questions from Australasian members of the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry. Following submission of 78 questions, 20 priority research questions were identified during an expert workshop in Nelson, New Zealand. These research questions covered a range of issues of global relevance, including research needed to more closely integrate ecotoxicology and ecology for the protection of ecosystems, increase flexibility for prioritizing chemical substances currently in commerce, understand the impacts of complex mixtures and multiple stressors, and define environmental quality and ecosystem integrity of temporary waters. Some questions have specific relevance to Australasia, particularly the uncertainties associated with using toxicity data from exotic species to protect unique indigenous species. Several related priority questions deal with the theme of how widely international ecotoxicological data and databases can be applied to regional ecosystems. Other timely questions, which focus on improving predictive chemistry and toxicology tools and techniques, will be important to answer several of the priority questions identified here. Another important question raised was how to protect local cultural and social values and maintain indigenous engagement during problem formulation and identification of ecosystem protection goals. Addressing these questions will be challenging, but doing so promises to advance environmental sustainability in Oceania and globally.

U2 - 10.1002/ieam.4180

DO - 10.1002/ieam.4180

M3 - Article

C2 - 31273905

JO - Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management

JF - Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management

SN - 1551-3777

ER -