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Registros recuperados: 6
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Changes in the catch composition of artisanal fisheries attributable to dolphin depredation in a Mediterranean marine reserve ArchiMer
Rocklin, Delphine; Santoni, Marie-catherine; Culioli, Jean-michel; Tomasini, Jean-antoine; Pelletier, Dominique; Mouillot, David.
There is increasing evidence from previous studies, and from fishers' observations, that coastal dolphins use fishing nets as an easily accessible feeding source, damaging or depredating fish caught in the nets. This study investigates the impact of dolphin depredation on artisanal trammelnets by analysing the catch composition of 614 artisanal fishing operations in the Bonifacio Strait Natural Reserve (France). Common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) attacked, on average, 12.4% of the nets and damaged 8.3% of the catch. However, attacked nets were characterized by statistically significantly higher catch per unit effort than unattacked ones. Catch composition also differed significantly after dolphin attacks; bentho-pelagic fish were more...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Marine protected area; Interactions with fisheries; Depredation; Catch per unit effort; Catch composition; Bottlenose dolphin; Artisanal fisheries.
Ano: 2009 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/2009/publication-6808.pdf
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Combining Science and Traditional Ecological Knowledge: Monitoring Populations for Co-Management Ecology and Society
Moller, Henrik; University of Otago; henrik.moller@stonebow.otago.ac.nz; Berkes, Fikret; University of Manitoba; berkes@cc.umanitoba.ca; Lyver, Philip O'Brian; University of Otago; LyverP@landcareresearch.co.nz; Kislalioglu, Mina; University of Manitoba; mberkes@mts.net.
Using a combination of traditional ecological knowledge and science to monitor populations can greatly assist co-management for sustainable customary wildlife harvests by indigenous peoples. Case studies from Canada and New Zealand emphasize that, although traditional monitoring methods may often be imprecise and qualitative, they are nevertheless valuable because they are based on observations over long time periods, incorporate large sample sizes, are inexpensive, invite the participation of harvesters as researchers, and sometimes incorporate subtle multivariate cross checks for environmental change. A few simple rules suggested by traditional knowledge may produce good management outcomes consistent with fuzzy logic thinking. Science can sometimes...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Catch per unit effort; Community-based conservation; Customary harvesting; Indigenous people; Population monitoring; Sustainability; New Zealand; Canada.
Ano: 2004
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Effects of selective logging on large mammal populations in a remote indigenous territory in the northern Peruvian Amazon Ecology and Society
Bowler, Mark; San Diego Zoo Global Institute for Conservation Research; marktbowler@icloud.com; Puertas, Pablo E; FundAmazonia; Center for International Forestry Research; puertas118@hotmail.com; Kirkland, Maire; FundAmazonia; maire.kirkland@hotmail.co.uk; Bodmer, Richard; FundAmazonia; Durrell Institute of Conservation and Ecology (DICE), School of Anthropology and Conservation, University of Kent; R.Bodmer@kent.ac.uk.
We examined the effects of selective timber logging carried out by local indigenous people in remote areas within indigenous territories on the mammal populations of the Yavari-Mirin River basin on the Peru-Brazil border. Recent findings show that habitat change in the study area is minimal, and any effect of logging activities on large mammal populations is highly likely to be the result of hunting associated with logging operations. We used hunting registers to estimate the monthly and yearly biomass extracted during timber operations and to calculate the catch per unit effort (CPUE) in subsistence hunting in the community of Esperanza 2 to 5 years before logging activities started and 4 to 7 years after logging began. We also used line transects and the...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed article Palavras-chave: Amazon; Catch per unit effort; Hunting; Mammal density; Timber logging.
Ano: 2015
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Evaluating deepwater fisheries management strategies using a mixed-fisheries and spatially explicit modelling framework ArchiMer
Marchal, Paul; Vermard, Youen.
Wehave used in this study a spatially explicit bioeconomic modelling framework to evaluate management strategies, building in both datarich and data-limited harvest control rules (HCRs), for a mix of deepwater fleets and species, on which information is variable. The main focus was on blue ling (Molva dypterygia). For that species, both data-rich and data-limited HCRs were tested, while catch per unit effort (CPUE) was used either to tune stock assessments, or to directly trigger management action. There were only limited differences between the performances of both HCRs when blue ling biomass was initialized at the current level, but blue ling recovered more quickly with the data-rich HCR when its initial biomass was severely depleted. Both types of HCR...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Bioeconomic model; Catch per unit effort; Fleet dynamics; Harvest control rules; Management strategy evaluation; Mixed fisheries.
Ano: 2013 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00151/26229/24330.pdf
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Modèles loglinéaires pour l'étude des associations entre captures par unité d'effort et variables hydroclimatiques ArchiMer
Badia, Jacques; Prouzet, Patrick.
In this paper we study associations between categorical variables. We present an approach based on loglinear modelling. A better knowledge of the influence of the intensity of tidal coefficient (cm) and of the rate of river flow (df) on catch per unit effort (cpue) of allis shad (Alosa alosa) was obtained. Analysis performed indicated that an increase of catch per unit effort is proportionally associated with the increase in the tidal coefficient. We also noted the influence of the rate of flow.
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Modèle loglinéaire; Capture par unité d'effort; Variables environnementales; Alosa alosa; Grande alose ou alose vraie; Loglinear model; Catch per unit effort; Environmental variables; Alosa alosa; Allis shad.
Ano: 1996 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00188/29889/28338.pdf
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Testing CPUE-derived spatial occupancy as an indicator for stock abundance: application to deep-sea stocks ArchiMer
Trenkel, Verena; Beecham, Jonathan A.; Blanchard, Julia L.; Edwards, Charles T. T.; Lorance, Pascal.
The status of an exploited population is ideally determined by monitoring changes in abundance and distributional range and pattern over time. Area of occupancy is a measure of the current distribution. Unfortunately, for many populations, scientific abundance and distribution information is not readily available. To evaluate the reliability of commercial fishing data for deriving occupancy indicators that could serve as proxies for stock abundance, we investigated four questions: 1) Occupancy changes with stock biomass, but is this change strong enough to make occupancy a sensitive indicator of population biomass? 2) Fishing boats follow fish, but when does such activity alter the positive macroecological relationship between occupancy and abundance? 3)...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Catch per unit effort; Spatial patterns; Macroecology; Fisheries management; Marine Strategy Framework Directive; MSFD.
Ano: 2013 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00176/28759/27232.pdf
Registros recuperados: 6
Primeira ... 1 ... Última
 

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