Today, Nathan and I discuss planning for the future of Ocean Science, State Ocean Planning, Australia cutting out MPAs, and an amphipod uses invisibility cloak
Nathan Johnson and I are back at it again on Ocean Talk Friday where we talk about the latest news and updates in Marine Science and Conservation.
On the show today, we discuss:
1) National Science Fund planning for Ocean Science’s future;
2) Rhode Island creates the first marine plan;
3) Australian government cuts 42 marine protected areas from plans; and,
4) An amphipod is found to wear an invisibility cloak.
Enjoy the podcast!
Are you looking to change the way you eat for a better health and environment? Start using Arbonne nutrition and health care products that are all natural and environmentally friendly. I use them all the time and their nutrition line has transformed the way I eat and my health.
Email me today, email@example.com to find out how you can transform your health.
Looking to transform your health and wellness using Arbonne products? Learn about our starter package to get you living for a better Ocean by contacting me at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Today we discussed the following:
- The Subcommittee on Ocean Science and Technology (SOST) is requesting input on the overall framing and content of a plan for Ocean Research in the Coming Decade (“the Plan”). The SOST is chartered under the National Science and Technology Council to advise and assist on national issues related to ocean science and technology. From the Office of the Federal Register
- Rhode Island played a key role in creation of a regional ocean planning document, the first to be submitted to federal authorities. Members of the Northeast Regional Planning Body, which includes 10 tribes, 10 federal agencies and the Fishery Management Council, submitted the completed plan to the National Ocean Council on Oct. 19. As reported by The Westerly Sun
The Ocean Science Council of Australia, an independent group of researchers, has criticised a government review that recommended significant cuts to marine reserves. The group says the review would expand the use of destructive fishing practices. As reported in The Guardian
The Christian Science Monitor tells us: Out in the open ocean there is no place to hide from a hungry predator. Marine animals must devise novel ways of going undetected in plain sight. Being translucent, like most of the little crustaceans that belong to the suborder Hyperiidea, can help. Still, savvy predators can glimpse the tasty morsels floating around when light glints off of their bodies.
Thanks for Listening!
You can become a passion player for Ocean Conservation too! If you like what we’re doing, click on any of the links below to help support our Conservation efforts for yourself, our children and the planet!
Join the Arbonne Blue Team
Enjoy The Podcast!