Advice from researchers with Kimberley experience is being integrated with input from saltwater Traditional Owners and Indigenous Rangers to develop a protocol for researcher engagement on Country.
Scientists are working on the final stage of developing models that could estimate the likely effect of changes in population, tourism and climate in the Kimberley to better predict what the future may look like.
While unusually warm sea temperatures in the Kimberley region threaten to cause further coral bleaching, researchers and rangers have been working to provide the first detailed look into the process of fish and coral replenishment and the importance of marine plants in the ecosystem
A three-years study combined science and traditional knowledge to uncover some of the secrets of this fascinting environment.
Saltwater crocodile numbers are on the rise in northern Western Australia, according to new research, with ecologists predicting they will continue moving into more highly populated areas.
Australian snubfin dolphins in the Kimberley appear to form at least three genetic populations that require careful management, according to new research.
Population growth rates of estuarine crocodiles in the West Kimberley region of Western Australia do not appear to be slowing, along with a more gradual increase in the number of large crocodiles (> 3m ~ 10 ft).
WAMSI 'Social Values' project leader, Professor Susan Moore, established an international research reputation in eco-tourism, and understanding and managing interactions between wildlife and tourists.
A Western Australian Marine Science Institution research team has commissioned two satellite images to be taken from 600 kilometres above Earth in order to do an accurate headcount of humpbacks migrating up the WA coast.
An evaluation of WAMSI's Ningaloo Research Program identifies a set of knowledge exchange principles to be implemented as part of any applied research program.