As climate change continues to alter biophysical conditions in the ocean, species are predicted to respond by changing their distributions accordingly. Our work in this area explores the ecological, socio-economic, and conservation/management implications of changing species borders driven by climate change.
Madin, E.M.P., N.C. Ban, Z.A. Doubleday, T.H. Holmes, G.T. Pecl and F. Smith. 2012. Socio-economic and management implications of range shifting species in marine systems. Global Environmental Change 22: 137-146.
Madin, E.M.P. and P.I. Macreadie. 2015. Incorporating carbon footprints into seafood sustainability certification and eco-labels. Marine Policy 57: 178–181.
Luiz, O.J., E.M.P. Madin, J.S. Madin, A.H. Baird, and A.S. Grutter. 2016. A tropical cleaner wrasse finds new clients at the frontier. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 14 (2): 110-111.
Relevant collaborative projects
Beck, H., D. Feary, A. Fowler, E.M.P. Madin, and D. Booth. 2016. Temperate predators and seasonal water temperatures impact feeding of a range-expanding tropical fish. Marine Biology 163 (70). DOI 10.1007/s00227-016-2844-8.
Davidson, J.L., I.E. Van Putten, P. Leith, M. Nursey-Bray, E.M.P. Madin and N.J. Holbrook. 2013. Toward Operationalizing Resilience Concepts in Australian Marine Sectors Coping with Climate Change. Ecology and Society 18 (3): 4.Follow @ElizMadin