Our review of fish and fisheries in the context of climate change just came out! You can read it here: Pinsky, et al. 2020. Fish and fisheries in hot water: What is happening and how do we adapt? Population Ecology.
Check out our new paper on motivations and values derived from participating in intermediated alternative seafood supply chains!
Cumming et al. 2020. Local food 2.0: How do regional, intermediated, food value chains affect stakeholder learning? A case study of a community-supported fishery (CSF) program. Journal of Environmental Studies and Sciences 10(1):68-82.
Our paper on how fishing communities are likely to face differential risk from climate change is just out! Go Lauren!
Thanks to Princeton’s piece about our paper, we’ve had a host of news coverage about our papers on fishing communities and climate change.
- “Why North Carolinian boats are fishing off New Jersey’s coast, and how a CSF might help,” Science Daily, 2/19/19
- “As warming waters push fish north, fishing communities have little choice but to follow,” by Jessica Fu, The New Food Economy, 2/28/19
- “Forced to follow their catch, fishers are moving north,” by Emma Bryce, Anthropocene, 3/8/19
Princeton’s Office of Communications wrote a lovely piece highlighting our fishing communities and climate change work, and also Fishadelphia: https://www.princeton.edu/news/2019/02/18/north-carolinian-boats-are-now-fishing-new-jerseys-coast.
I’m delighted to announce that we recently published two journal articles looking at fishing communities and climate change!
- The first paper, Adaptation strategies of coastal fishing communities as species shift poleward, (in ICES Journal of Marine Science) documents dramatic responses among fishing communities in the context of warming water and moving fish – North Carolina trawler communities are now fishing off the coast of NJ!
- The second paper, Governing fisheries in the face of change, (in Marine Policy) looks at some of the challenges of managing dynamic fisheries resources in the context of changing climate.