2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in United States Leader Award
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Environmental resource management, Ecosystem, Marine ecosystem and Ecosystem services. His is doing research in Climate change, Biodiversity, Marine reserve, Biomass and Fishing, both of which are found in Ecology. His Marine reserve study which covers Marine protected area that intersects with Fishery.
His work on Marine conservation is typically connected to Approaches of management as part of general Environmental resource management study, connecting several disciplines of science. The various areas that he examines in his Ecosystem study include Predation, Predator, Species richness, Species diversity and Environmental monitoring. His studies deal with areas such as Stewardship, Marine spatial planning and Recreation as well as Ecosystem services.
Benjamin S. Halpern spends much of his time researching Environmental resource management, Ecology, Ecosystem, Marine ecosystem and Biodiversity. His Environmental resource management research includes themes of Marine protected area, Ecosystem-based management and Ecosystem services. His Marine protected area research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Range, Protected area, Marine reserve and Environmental protection.
As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Ecology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Fishery, and often Aquaculture. His research in the fields of Trophic cascade overlaps with other disciplines such as Stressor. His work in Marine ecosystem is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Cumulative effects.
His primary areas of investigation include Sustainability, Climate change, Aquaculture, Environmental resource management and Natural resource economics. His Sustainability study incorporates themes from Food security, Food systems and Ecosystem services. His research in Climate change intersects with topics in Continental shelf, Marine ecosystem, Ecosystem and Physical geography.
The Marine ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Fishing and Environmental planning. His Ecosystem research is classified as research in Ecology. His Environmental resource management research incorporates themes from Marine protected area, Biodiversity, Ecosystem-based management and Scale.
Natural resource economics, Agriculture, Climate change, Sustainability and Aquaculture are his primary areas of study. Benjamin S. Halpern works mostly in the field of Natural resource economics, limiting it down to concerns involving Food security and, occasionally, Global warming, Global change and Ocean acidification. His work deals with themes such as Fisheries management and Livelihood, which intersect with Climate change.
His work on Seaweed farming as part of general Aquaculture research is frequently linked to Good governance, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. In his research on the topic of Forage fish, Ecosystem is strongly related with Food sector. His studies in Coral reef integrate themes in fields like Marine ecosystem, Environmental resource management and Fishing.
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A Global Map of Human Impact on Marine Ecosystems
Impacts of biodiversity loss on ocean ecosystem services.
Marine Ecoregions of the World: A Bioregionalization of Coastal and Shelf Areas
The Identification, Conservation, and Management of Estuarine and Marine Nurseries for Fish and Invertebrates
THE IMPACT OF MARINE RESERVES: DO RESERVES WORK AND DOES RESERVE SIZE MATTER?
Interactive and cumulative effects of multiple human stressors in marine systems
Global imprint of climate change on marine life
Elvira S. Poloczanska;Christopher J. Brown;Christopher J. Brown;William J. Sydeman;Wolfgang Kiessling;Wolfgang Kiessling.
Biological Effects Within No-Take Marine Reserves: A global Synthesis
Sarah E. Lester;Benjamin S. Halpern;Kirsten Grorud-Colvert;Jane Lubchenco.
The pace of shifting climate in marine and terrestrial ecosystems.
Michael T. Burrows;David S. Schoeman;David S. Schoeman;Lauren B. Buckley;Pippa Moore;Pippa Moore.
Spatial and temporal changes in cumulative human impacts on the world's ocean
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