Western Australia's largest marine environmental information database is already paying dividends for new coastal infrastructure projects.
More than 100 Indigenous contributors have created the first Indigenous-led guidelines on how to best strengthen and share Indigenous knowledge in land and sea management.
The results from a WAMSI project that compared the sex ratios of marine turtles produced at different temperatures has identified the most vulnerable populations in the Kimberley.
Some of the world’s leading marine scientists present on Year 12 marine studies curriculum subjects to help students achieve their best in their final year of study.
New research has confirmed that corals reefs along the Kimberley coastline will not recover quickly from an extreme event such as mass coral bleaching, unless local populations survive.
The U.S. Consulate General Perth in partnership with WAMSI celebrated World Oceans Day 2020 by hosting a virtual conversation with world-leading ocean scientists who have been at the forefront of collaborations between the U.S. and Australia on Blue Carbon research.
The Dambimangari Aboriginal Corporation ranger research vessel has been refitted and is available for your next project on Country.
A new assessment has confirmed the iconic Shark Bay World Heritage property in Western Australia is highly vulnerable to the impacts of climate change.
WAMSI would like to congratulate Professor Lynnath Beckley on receiving the esteemed Australian Marine Sciences Association (AMSA) Jubilee Award for her extensive contribution to marine research in Australia.
Some of the world’s leading marine scientists have been Zooming in to high school classrooms this term to help Year 12 students achieve their best in their final year of study amid the COVID-19 confusion.
WAMSI is seeking expressions of interest in small scale research proposals on behalf of the former WASTAC.
Results from the culmination of five-years of groundbreaking research to understand how dredging and sediments affects corals have been released in a new paper published in Scientific Reports.
Historical records from seabed sediment cores have revealed that the warming climate and increased rainfall in Australia’s North West could in fact be creating ideal conditions for the increased production of one of nature’s most important indicators of ocean health.
Following a major governance review, the Western Australian Marine Science Institution has welcomed a new board led by Dr Paul Vogel AM as chair.
Western Australia’s capability to respond to environmental pressures including marine heatwaves, oil spills and fish kills, has been significantly improved by the development of a ground-breaking initiative that will see government and industry survey information made publicly available.