Breaking down the barriers between Ecosystem services and the Fisheries Socio-Ecological System : abstract

E.G. Drakou, Jörn Schmidt, Camino Liquete

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstractOther research output

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Abstract

Fisheries research gives scientific advice towards informing the management of different types of fisheries, mainly on the basis of the biology of a single stock, i.e. how much can sustainably be harvested from this stock every year. Implicitly, some ecosystem functions of this stock are taken into account through specific natural mortality analyses to assess the stock status and to derive advice on total catch for the following year. Indeed the ecosystem-based management is becoming more and more used on the assessment of fisheries, for instance in the last update of the European Common Fisheries Policy. Still there are several issues and conflicts emerging in different fisheries-related cases around the globe. This highlights the need for a holistic approach of the the marine/fisheries system where ecological, social, economic and institutional aspects are taken into account.
We go beyond the standard fisheries or ecosystem-based approach and see the fisheries “system” as a complex, dynamic socio-ecological system, with a variety of interaction types and a broad range of ecosystem services and beneficiaries. Our goal is to highlight the complex nature of this system, give emphasis on different types of ecosystem services generated by this system (from the standard food provisioning ones, to regulating and cultural) and use this approach as a means to incorporate fisheries management in broader decision-making strategies. We highlight research areas where fisheries and ecosystem services science share common grounds and explore ways to improve scientific knowledge around this topic. This work is a conversation starter, aiming to bring together researchers from both communities in order to improve research and practice around the topic.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 2017
EventMARE Conference 2017: People & the Sea IX: Dealing with Maritime Mobilities - Amsterdam, Netherlands
Duration: 5 Jul 20187 Jul 2018
http://www.marecentre.nl/2017-conference/

Conference

ConferenceMARE Conference 2017
CountryNetherlands
CityAmsterdam
Period5/07/187/07/18
Internet address

Fingerprint

ecosystem service
fishery
Common Fisheries Policy
food provisioning
ecosystem
holistic approach
ecosystem function
fishery management
decision making
mortality
economics

Keywords

  • Ecosystem services ; fisheries management ; socio-ecological systems; integration
  • ITC-GOLD

Cite this

Drakou, E. G., Schmidt, J., & Liquete, C. (2017). Breaking down the barriers between Ecosystem services and the Fisheries Socio-Ecological System : abstract. Abstract from MARE Conference 2017, Amsterdam, Netherlands.
Drakou, E.G. ; Schmidt, Jörn ; Liquete, Camino. / Breaking down the barriers between Ecosystem services and the Fisheries Socio-Ecological System : abstract. Abstract from MARE Conference 2017, Amsterdam, Netherlands.
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Drakou, EG, Schmidt, J & Liquete, C 2017, 'Breaking down the barriers between Ecosystem services and the Fisheries Socio-Ecological System : abstract' MARE Conference 2017, Amsterdam, Netherlands, 5/07/18 - 7/07/18, .

Breaking down the barriers between Ecosystem services and the Fisheries Socio-Ecological System : abstract. / Drakou, E.G.; Schmidt, Jörn; Liquete, Camino.

2017. Abstract from MARE Conference 2017, Amsterdam, Netherlands.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstractOther research output

TY - CONF

T1 - Breaking down the barriers between Ecosystem services and the Fisheries Socio-Ecological System : abstract

AU - Drakou, E.G.

AU - Schmidt, Jörn

AU - Liquete, Camino

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - Fisheries research gives scientific advice towards informing the management of different types of fisheries, mainly on the basis of the biology of a single stock, i.e. how much can sustainably be harvested from this stock every year. Implicitly, some ecosystem functions of this stock are taken into account through specific natural mortality analyses to assess the stock status and to derive advice on total catch for the following year. Indeed the ecosystem-based management is becoming more and more used on the assessment of fisheries, for instance in the last update of the European Common Fisheries Policy. Still there are several issues and conflicts emerging in different fisheries-related cases around the globe. This highlights the need for a holistic approach of the the marine/fisheries system where ecological, social, economic and institutional aspects are taken into account.We go beyond the standard fisheries or ecosystem-based approach and see the fisheries “system” as a complex, dynamic socio-ecological system, with a variety of interaction types and a broad range of ecosystem services and beneficiaries. Our goal is to highlight the complex nature of this system, give emphasis on different types of ecosystem services generated by this system (from the standard food provisioning ones, to regulating and cultural) and use this approach as a means to incorporate fisheries management in broader decision-making strategies. We highlight research areas where fisheries and ecosystem services science share common grounds and explore ways to improve scientific knowledge around this topic. This work is a conversation starter, aiming to bring together researchers from both communities in order to improve research and practice around the topic.

AB - Fisheries research gives scientific advice towards informing the management of different types of fisheries, mainly on the basis of the biology of a single stock, i.e. how much can sustainably be harvested from this stock every year. Implicitly, some ecosystem functions of this stock are taken into account through specific natural mortality analyses to assess the stock status and to derive advice on total catch for the following year. Indeed the ecosystem-based management is becoming more and more used on the assessment of fisheries, for instance in the last update of the European Common Fisheries Policy. Still there are several issues and conflicts emerging in different fisheries-related cases around the globe. This highlights the need for a holistic approach of the the marine/fisheries system where ecological, social, economic and institutional aspects are taken into account.We go beyond the standard fisheries or ecosystem-based approach and see the fisheries “system” as a complex, dynamic socio-ecological system, with a variety of interaction types and a broad range of ecosystem services and beneficiaries. Our goal is to highlight the complex nature of this system, give emphasis on different types of ecosystem services generated by this system (from the standard food provisioning ones, to regulating and cultural) and use this approach as a means to incorporate fisheries management in broader decision-making strategies. We highlight research areas where fisheries and ecosystem services science share common grounds and explore ways to improve scientific knowledge around this topic. This work is a conversation starter, aiming to bring together researchers from both communities in order to improve research and practice around the topic.

KW - Ecosystem services ; fisheries management ; socio-ecological systems; integration

KW - ITC-GOLD

M3 - Abstract

ER -

Drakou EG, Schmidt J, Liquete C. Breaking down the barriers between Ecosystem services and the Fisheries Socio-Ecological System : abstract. 2017. Abstract from MARE Conference 2017, Amsterdam, Netherlands.