ONLINE DEBATE: Large no-take areas – Is their total environmental impact positive or negative? With Callum Roberts and Ray Hilborn
Date: Tuesday, Oct 8, 2013
Time: noon US EDT / 9 am US PDT / 4 pm GMT
To join the debate on Oct 8: http://openchannels.org/node/4410
This will be an online, text-based debate on whether the total environmental impact of large no-take areas is ultimately positive or negative.
This summer SAFS graduate student Emma Timmins-Schiffman along with Bryan Bartley (Bioengineering), and Lauren Vandepas (Biology) – have mentored a group of high school students from local Seattle schools. The students have accomplished some pretty impressive research projects over the course of the summer as they learn about interactions between the environment and local biota. On August 26 at 4 pm, the students will be presenting their research in a research symposium in FSH 102.Read more
You are invited to the first annual Half Baked Extravaganza!
Tuesday May 14, 8:30 AM to 5 PM
Main Auditorium of the Northwest Fisheries Science Center
2725 Montlake Blvd. E. – Seattle, WA
We will start with coffee and donuts at 8:30 and the talks will begin at
9:00 a.m. There are fifteen talks scheduled on a range of subjects and
The next Wildlife Science Seminar will be given by Amy Yahnke (PhD Candidate, SAFS) entitled “Exposure of Northwest Amphibians to Aquatic Herbicides” which represents much of her doctoral research.
Location | 130 Kane Hall
Date/Time | Today! May 6 at 3:30 PM
DON’T MISS IT!
Visiting post-doctoral researcher, Melissa Evans (Memorial University of Newfoundland, Canada) will be giving an informal brown bag seminar titled:
“Ecologically-driven evolution: insights from the salmonid immune and oxygen delivery systems”
Location: Fish 203
Date: Monday March 11th
Time: 12:30 pm
All are welcome to attend.
Contact Peter Westley at (firstname.lastname@example.org) if you would like to arrange a time to meet with Melissa.
“The Living Breath of Wǝɫǝbʔaltxʷ”
Indigenous Ways of Knowing
Cultural Food Practices and Ecological Knowledge
University of Washington
U.S. waterfronts account for over 6.75 million jobs, $284 billion in wages, and $645 billion in income. Yet across the United States, this valuable real estate is getting squeezed as increasing coastal populations generate conflicts over access to and uses of waterfronts. This March 25-28, Tacoma, Wash., will be the meeting site for coastal communities seeking a shared vision for the future of working waterfronts.Read more
Megan Stachura passed her Master’s Final Exam yesterday. Way to go Megan!
SAFS graduate student Juliana Houghton will be speaking at Town Hall this Wednesday, March 6, 2013, from 6:00 – 7:00PM.
This season’s second edition of UW Science Now, which trains University of Washington graduate students to communicate their research to the general public and introduces that public to cutting-edge research in our own backyard, addresses the impact of San Juan whale-watching on the whales themselves.
A reminder about Megan’s exam tomorrow…
Megan Stachura is defending her master’s thesis entitled, “Environmental influences on North Pacific salmon abundance and marine fish recruitment.”
Her chair is Nathan Mantua.
Date: Monday, March 4th
Place: Fishery Sciences (FSH) 203
All are welcome to attend.