Plan to expand Onslow Marine Support Base given the tick of approval by Environmental Protection Authority after proponent incorporates dredging science from the Western Australian Marine Science Institution.
Data from the Western Australian Marine Science Institution’s projects (2012-2018) now discoverable and available for reuse.
Sediment cores collected from Kimberley coast reveal level of change in water quality over the last 100 years.
CSIRO study in partnership with Kimberley Indigenous rangers merges Traditional Knowledge with science to gain better understanding of dugong.
A three-year project that has broken down barriers to communication between Traditional Owners and scientists working on Country in the Kimberley has been recognised as a significant step forward.
A report presenting a prioritisation of the science and monitoring needs for southwest estuary management has been released by the Western Australian Marine Science Institution.
Naomi Brown announces her departure as Chair of WAMSI at the end of the year and hands over to long-standing WAMSI Board member Peter MIllington.
Long-standing WAMSI Board member Peter Millington to Chair the Western Australian Marine Science Institutionfrom 1 January 2018.
Researchers will present the results of their Kimberley science projects to predict how management can support conservation in the region.
The end-of-program 2017 Dredging Science Node Conference brings together the results of one of Australia’s largest and most successful single issue marine research programs.
Kimberley Marine Research Program scientists present their findings on key biological indices required to understand and manage nesting sea turtles along the Kimberley coast.
WAMSI Dredging Science Node researchers presentations at the Centre for Marine Ecosystems Research Symposium.
Kimberley Marine Research Program researchers highlight the success of the program in integrating science into conservation management decisions.
Research shows a stretch of ocean surrounding the tip of the Dampier Peninsula acts as an invisible genetic barrier for a popular harvested tropical fish.
Research has confirmed that some coral and important reef building algae can sustain being exposed to low light conditions for up to 10 consecutive days before their health is critically affected.