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Reference Resources for Exploring the World Ocean by Chamberlin and Dickey, 2008

The following references were used in preparation of the text. They are provided here for students and instructors who wish to gain a broader knowledge and explore further the concepts and ideas presented in the textbook. References with an asterisk (*) are in Professor Sean’s collection. Feel free to ask about them. And if you know of a good reference that we have omitted, please let us know! (schamberlin@fullcoll.edu)
 
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Ocean Conservation & Policy

worksheets | activities | animations | presentations | audio | video | references | links ____________________________________________________________________

*Carson, Rachel. 2003. The Sea Around Us: An Illustrated Commemorative Edition. Oxford University Press. 274 pp.

Rachel Carson brought aquatic chemistry to the forefront in the 1960s with her book, Silent Spring.

 

*Cunningham-Day, Rachel. 2001. Sharks in Danger: Global Shark Conservation Status with Reference to Management Plans and Legislation. Universal Publishers: FL

 

*Pauly, Daniel, and Jay Maclean. 2003. In a Perfect Ocean: The State of Fisheries and Ecosystems in the North Atlantic Ocean. Island Press: Washington DC.

 

*Carson, Rachel. 1962. Silent Spring. Riverside Press: MA

Reference for: Chapter 15, A Brief History of the Environmental Movement

 

*Earle, Sylvia A. 1995. Sea Change: A Message of the Oceans. G. P. Putnam’s Sons: NY

 

*Field, John G. Gotthilf Hempel and Colin Summerhayes. 2002. Oceans 2020: Science, Trends, and the Challenge of Sustainability. Island Press: Washington DC

 

*Norse, Elliott A., editor. 1993. Global Marine Biological Diversity: A Strategy for Building Conservation into Decision Making. Island Press: Washington DC.

 

* Woodard, Colin. 2000. Ocean’s End: Travels Through Endangered Seas. Basic Books: NY

 

An Inconvenient Truth. 2006. Paramount. (DVD)

This video should be required viewing of all college students. No matter what you think about the politics, Gore presents evidence. That evidence makes a great starting point for a semester-long discussion on the role of science and debate over global warming.

 

*National Research Council. 2003. Enabling Ocean Research in the 21st Century: Implementation of a Network of Ocean Observatories. National Academy Press: Washington, DC.

*Watkins, James D., 2005. An Ocean Blueprint for the 21st Century: Final Report of the US Commission on Ocean Policy. US Commission on Ocean Policy.

Also available at: http://www.oceancommission.gov/documents/
full_color_rpt/ welcome.html

This report builds upon the Pew Report and offers several key recommendations. Some of the recommendations of the Commission are already being discussed and implemented. Although much remains to be done, this report has already stimulated regional and state efforts to coordinate ocean conservation programs. The report provides a wealth of information on human uses of and human impacts on ocean resources.

Reference for: Chapter 1, Humans and the World Ocean, also Table 1.2         
Reference for: Chapter 15, Table 15.2, The Crowded Edge of the Sea, A Brief History of the Environmental Movement

*L. E. Morgan, and R. Chuenpagdee. 2003. Shifting gears: addressing the collateral impacts of fishing methods in US waters. Pew Science Series: 1-52.

Reference for: Chapter 14, Figure 14-18, Ecosystem Approach to Fisheries Management

*Anderson, Donald M., Porter Hoagland, Yoshi Kaoru, and Alan W. White. 2000. Estimated Annual Economic Impacts from Harmful Algal Blooms (HABs) in the United States. Sea Grant Technical Report, WHOI-2000-11.

Reference for: Chapter 15, Harmful Algal Blooms

 

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