Beesley LS, Killerby-Smith S, Gwinn DC, Pusey BJ, Douglas MM, Novak PA, Tayer TC, Keogh CS, Kennard MJ, Canham CA and Setterfield SA (2022) 'Modelling the longitudinal distribution, abundance, and habitat use of the giant freshwater shrimp (Macrobrachium spinipes) in a large intermittent, tropical Australian river to inform water resource policy', Freshwater Biology 00:1– 16, https://doi.org/10.1111/fwb.14009.
Wallace K, Kiatkoski Kim M, Álvarez-Romero JG, Pannell D, Hill R and Marshall M (2022) 'A well-being framework for cross-cultural assessment of development scenarios: a case study from north-western Australia', People and Nature, 00:1–17, https://doi.org/10.1002/pan3.10407.
Tyler K, Wedd D, Crook D, Kennard M & King A. (2022) 'Identifying drivers of tropical riverine larval fish abundance and diversity', Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences, 10.1139/cjfas-2021-0233.
Canham CA, Woods C, Setterfield SA, Veneklaas E, Freestone FL, Beesley LS and Douglas MM (2022) 'Functional traits of riparian trees in the lower Fitzroy River, Western Australia', Ecohydrology, 10.1002/eco.2488
Freestone FL, Canham CA, Setterfield SA, Douglas MM, Beesley LS, Loomes RC (2022) 'Characterising the woody vegetation in contrasting habitat types in the lower Fitzroy River, Western Australia', Australian Journal of Botany, 10.1071/BT22039.
River flows in the Gulf of Carpentaria are an essential part of the lifecycle of numerous important fishery species in the Gulf, particularly prawns and barramundi. Hub research has built on long-term partnerships with these fisheries and used a combination of on-water sampling, data analysis and satellite imagery to improve understanding of the possible impacts of water extraction from Gulf rivers on these fisheries.
Duke NC, Mackenzie JR, Canning AD, Hutley LB, Bourke AJ, Kovacs JM, Cormier R, Staben G, Lymburner, & Ai E. (2022) ENSO-driven extreme oscillations in mean sea level destabilise critical shoreline mangroves—An emerging threat. PLOS Clim 1(8): e0000037. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pclm.0000037
Duke N (28 July 2022) ‘Climate change killed 40 million Australian mangroves in 2015. Here’s why they’ll probably never grow back’, The Conversation.
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