Two New Bahamas Research Papers

One from Kathleen Sullivan-Sealey’s research team on quantifying human impacts in coastal areas of The Bahamas, and a second from FIU graduate student Betsy Stoner on how the upside-down jellyfish may affect seagrass communities.

By | 2014-08-07T13:02:00-04:00 June 6th, 2014|Categories: Beaches, development, economy, EIAs, Invertebrates, seagrass|0 Comments

About the Author:

Craig Layman
My lab’s interdisciplinary pursuits provide for a multi-faceted understanding of environmental change in the coastal realm. We are ecologists, asking questions that span population, community, ecosystem and evolutionary sub-disciplines. We often use a food web based perspective, exploring top-down (e.g., predation) and bottom-up (e.g., nutrient excretion) mechanisms by which animals affect ecosystem processes. All of our efforts are framed within a broader outreach framework, directly integrating science and education, using approaches such as this website.

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