Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Climate change, Fishery, Ecosystem and Fishing. Her Predation, Abundance, Habitat, Trophic level and Food web study are her primary interests in Ecology. Her Climate change research integrates issues from Biomass, Ecological network and Food security.
Julia L. Blanchard works mostly in the field of Fishery, limiting it down to concerns involving Fish farming and, occasionally, Natural resource economics, Fishing industry, Per capita and Sustainability. Her Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Community structure and Environmental resource management. Her Fishing research incorporates themes from Gadidae, Gadus, Atlantic cod, Ideal free distribution and Marine ecosystem.
Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ecosystem, Fishing, Fishery and Climate change. Her study in Ecology concentrates on Predation, Abundance, Trophic level, Macroecology and Pelagic zone. Her Ecosystem study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Environmental resource management.
Julia L. Blanchard usually deals with Fishing and limits it to topics linked to Biomass and Marine biology. Julia L. Blanchard interconnects Fecundity and Sustainability in the investigation of issues within Fishery. In the subject of general Climate change, her work in Environmental change is often linked to Effects of global warming and Redistribution, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Her primary scientific interests are in Ecosystem, Ecology, Climate change, Fishing and Trophic level. Her Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fisheries management and Environmental resource management. Her work carried out in the field of Environmental resource management brings together such families of science as Complex system and Social ecological model.
Her Climate change study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Marine ecosystem. She combines subjects such as Food web and Ecosystem model with her study of Marine ecosystem. Her research integrates issues of Biomass and Predator in her study of Trophic level.
Julia L. Blanchard mainly focuses on Ecosystem, Climate change, Sustainability, Fisheries management and Fishing. Ecosystem is a primary field of her research addressed under Ecology. Her work focuses on many connections between Climate change and other disciplines, such as Marine ecosystem, that overlap with her field of interest in Trophic level and Biomass.
Her work deals with themes such as Natural resource economics, Interdependence and Food security, which intersect with Sustainability. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ensemble forecasting and Ecological indicator. Her Fishing research incorporates elements of Developing country and Subsistence agriculture.
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Biodiversity redistribution under climate change: impacts on ecosystems and human well-being
Gretta T. Pecl;Miguel B. Araújo;Miguel B. Araújo;Miguel B. Araújo;Johann D. Bell;Johann D. Bell;Julia Blanchard.
CONSUMER–RESOURCE BODY-SIZE RELATIONSHIPS IN NATURAL FOOD WEBS
Impacts of climate change on marine ecosystem production in societies dependent on fisheries
Can marine fisheries and aquaculture meet fish demand from a growing human population in a changing climate
Gorka Merino;Manuel Barange;Julia L. Blanchard;James Harle.
Potential consequences of climate change for primary production and fish production in large marine ecosystems
Julia L. Blanchard;Julia L. Blanchard;Simon Jennings;Simon Jennings;Robert Holmes;James Harle.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2012)
Fish abundance with no fishing: Predictions based on macroecological theory
Journal of Animal Ecology (2004)
Vulnerability of Coral Reef Fisheries to a Loss of Structural Complexity
Current Biology (2014)
Global ensemble projections reveal trophic amplification of ocean biomass declines with climate change
Heike K Lotze;Derek P Tittensor;Derek P Tittensor;Andrea Bryndum-Buchholz;Tyler D Eddy;Tyler D Eddy.
How does abundance scale with body size in coupled size-structured food webs?
Journal of Animal Ecology (2009)
Continental Shelf-Wide Response of a Fish Assemblage to Rapid Warming of the Sea
Current Biology (2011)
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