Patrick O'Donnell, "Canal Effects on Estuarine Fish Nurseries in the Ten Thousand Islands of Southwest Florida".
Thomas A. Frankovich, "Submerged Aquatic Vegetation Restoration in Mangrove Lakes: Salinity and Nutrient Controls on Macrophyte Abundance"
George Divoky, "Forty Years of Change: A Seabird Responds to a Melting Arctic"
An unprecedented marine heat wave that swept the Southeast Indian Ocean in 2011 has given FIU scientists a glimpse into the future of climate change.
Located in the sub-tropics and with more than 30 faculty members working in the region, FIU is ideally situated for the study of biodiversity and conservation of the tropics — from the mountains to the forests to the oceans. The School of Environment, Arts and Society (SEAS) unites this research to promote a better understanding of tropical conservation, create opportunities for ground-breaking biomedical discoveries and develop sustainable production methods to address global food shortages.
The loss of sharks could contribute to the destruction of one of the planet’s most under-appreciated sources of carbon storage — seagrasses. While sharks are often sensationalized as voracious predators, it’s their actual prey that poses a risk to seagrasses, according to FIU researchers.
Biscayne Bay Campus
Marine Sciences Building
3000 NE 151 St
North Miami, FL 33181
Joel C. Trexler, Director