Science identifies where coastal ecosystems will be crucial for coastal protection services in a world altered by climate change.
Think nature-based tourism is only tied to wildlife watching and hiking? New science says we need to think again—especially in the Eastern Caribbean.
A new policy tool can help ensure coral reef conservation better meets local people’s needs and preferences.
In hopeful news, coral reefs at Palmyra Atoll show long-term stability, recovery and resilience, despite two bleaching events within the last decade.
A study on coral reefs helps overcome the inherent uncertainty in modeling the future climate scenarios necessary for prioritizing conservation efforts.
An industry/conservation partnership tracks Fish Aggregating Devices (FADS) at Palmyra Atoll.
Research from the Solomon Islands finds that populations of bumphead parrotfish rely on larvae from other reefs, meaning they’re unlikely to rebound if the entire region is overfished.
Scientists discover that table corals regenerate Great Barrier Reef habitats 14 times faster than other coral species.
For the first time, scientists have mapped all the shallow underwater habitats across 30 Caribbean countries and territories.
Getting rid of the rats on Palmyra was only the beginning.
Scientists are studying coastal shark communities around coral reefs by looking at what the animals leave behind: pieces of their skin.
View photographs from our reporter’s journey to Manus, where local communities are taking sustainable sea cucumber management into their own hands.