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 will be 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.
Always say yes to an opportunity and work out the details later. That was the advice handed out by CSIRO Chief Scientist Dr Cathy Foley at an International Women’s Day address to marine scientists in Perth.
Artist Angela Rossen writes about her journey with the RV Falkor deep sea expedition mapping the ocean floor of the Bremer Canyon.
Generations of Malgana peoples from Gatharragudu (Shark Bay) have come together to start the process of understanding the decades of research that has been carried out in the World Heritage site and to develop priorities for the future.
The coral-killing sponge Terpios hoshinota has been detected in the Kimberley for the first time by scientists from the Western Australian Museum.
WAMSI CEO Dr Luke Twomey on the importance of collboration.
Some 60 Indigenous and marine science participants at the Australian Marine Sciences Association (AMSA) Indigenous Workshop held in Fremantle in July this year identified the Kimberley saltwater science guidelines as a potential blueprint for regionalising processes and protocols for research.
A project to gain a better understanding of the unique marine ecosystem of Western Australia’s Kimberley region will help inform a compromise between protecting it, while supporting the region’s social and economic development.