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Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland / Ruth Callaway; Andrew P Shinn; Suzanne E Grenfell; James E Bron; Gavin Burnell; Elizabeth J Cook; Margaret Crumlish; Sarah Culloty; Keith Davidson; Robert P Ellis; Kevin Flynn; Clive Fox; Darren M Green; Graeme C Hays; Adam D Hughes; Erin Johnston; Christopher Lowe; Ingrid Lupatsch; Shelagh Malham; Anouska Mendzil; Thom Nickell; Tom Pickerell; Andrew F Rowley; Michele S Stanley; Douglas R Tocher; James F Turnbull; Gemma Webb; Emma Wootton; Robin J Shields

Aquatic Conservation: Marine and Freshwater Ecosystems, Volume: 22, Issue: 3, Pages: 389 - 421

Swansea University Authors: Ruth, Callaway, Kevin, Flynn, Christopher, Lowe, Ingrid, Lupatsch, Anouska, Mendzil

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DOI (Published version): 10.1002/aqc.2247

Abstract

1. Marine aquaculture relies on coastal habitats that will be affected by climate change. This review assessescurrent knowledge of the threats and opportunities of climate change for aquaculture in the UK and Ireland,focusing on the most commonly farmed species, blue mussels (Mytilus edulis) and Atl...

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Published in: Aquatic Conservation: Marine and Freshwater Ecosystems
ISSN: 1052-7613
Published: 2012
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URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa13078
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fullrecord <?xml version="1.0"?><rfc1807><datestamp>2019-05-30T09:45:33.3973353</datestamp><bib-version>v2</bib-version><id>13078</id><entry>2012-10-16</entry><title>Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland</title><swanseaauthors><author><sid>61d7fe28cbb286de1c9c43f45014c490</sid><ORCID>0000-0001-9710-2940</ORCID><firstname>Ruth</firstname><surname>Callaway</surname><name>Ruth Callaway</name><active>true</active><ethesisStudent>false</ethesisStudent></author><author><sid>e7635ae17465ec65238f219ab4750b5e</sid><ORCID>0000-0001-6913-5884</ORCID><firstname>Kevin</firstname><surname>Flynn</surname><name>Kevin Flynn</name><active>true</active><ethesisStudent>false</ethesisStudent></author><author><sid>3f65a4b0ace1976a34bc32d76eb92e8f</sid><ORCID/><firstname>Christopher</firstname><surname>Lowe</surname><name>Christopher Lowe</name><active>true</active><ethesisStudent>false</ethesisStudent></author><author><sid>a6668f2f3fb288640224fd1a8427f3c8</sid><ORCID>0000-0003-2504-5822</ORCID><firstname>Ingrid</firstname><surname>Lupatsch</surname><name>Ingrid Lupatsch</name><active>true</active><ethesisStudent>false</ethesisStudent></author><author><sid>9fb29080ec8094dddaf0233f737b948a</sid><ORCID>0000-0002-3680-9958</ORCID><firstname>Anouska</firstname><surname>Mendzil</surname><name>Anouska Mendzil</name><active>true</active><ethesisStudent>false</ethesisStudent></author></swanseaauthors><date>2012-10-16</date><deptcode>SBI</deptcode><abstract>1. Marine aquaculture relies on coastal habitats that will be affected by climate change. This review assessescurrent knowledge of the threats and opportunities of climate change for aquaculture in the UK and Ireland,focusing on the most commonly farmed species, blue mussels (Mytilus edulis) and Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar).2. There is sparse evidence to indicate that climate change is affecting aquaculture in the UK and Ireland.Impacts to date have been difficult to discern from natural environmental variability, and the pace oftechnological development in aquaculture overshadows effects of climatic change. However, this review ofbroader aquaculture literature and the likely effects of climate change suggests that over the next century,climate change has the potential to directly impact the industry.3. Impacts are related to the industry&#x2019;s dependence on the marine environment for suitable biophysicalconditions. For instance, changes in the frequency and strength of storms pose a risk to infrastructure, such assalmon cages. Sea-level rise will shift shoreline morphology, reducing the areal extent of some habitats that aresuitable for the industry. Changes in rainfall patterns will increase the turbidity and nutrient loading of rivers,potentially triggering harmful algal blooms and negatively affecting bivalve farming. In addition, oceanacidification may disrupt the early developmental stages of shellfish.4. Some of the most damaging but least predictable effects of climate change relate to the emergence, translocationand virulence of diseases, parasites and pathogens, although parasites and diseases in finfish aquaculture may becontrolled through intervention. The spread of nuisance and non-native species is also potentially damaging.5. Rising temperatures may create the opportunity to rear warmer water species in theUKand Ireland. Market forces,rather than technical feasibility, are likely to determine whether existing farmed species are displaced by new ones.</abstract><type>Journal Article</type><journal>Aquatic Conservation: Marine and Freshwater Ecosystems</journal><volume>22</volume><journalNumber>3</journalNumber><paginationStart>389</paginationStart><paginationEnd>421</paginationEnd><publisher/><issnPrint>1052-7613</issnPrint><keywords>aquaculture, climate change, pollution, water quality, disease, fish, invertebrates, algae, coastal, littoral, estuary, habitat</keywords><publishedDay>31</publishedDay><publishedMonth>12</publishedMonth><publishedYear>2012</publishedYear><publishedDate>2012-12-31</publishedDate><doi>10.1002/aqc.2247</doi><url>http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/aqc.2247/abstract</url><notes/><college>COLLEGE NANME</college><department>Biosciences</department><CollegeCode>COLLEGE CODE</CollegeCode><DepartmentCode>SBI</DepartmentCode><institution>Swansea University</institution><apcterm/><lastEdited>2019-05-30T09:45:33.3973353</lastEdited><Created>2012-10-16T18:21:11.4521623</Created><path><level id="1">College of Science</level><level id="2">Biosciences</level></path><authors><author><firstname>Ruth</firstname><surname>Callaway</surname><orcid>0000-0001-9710-2940</orcid><order>1</order></author><author><firstname>Andrew P</firstname><surname>Shinn</surname><order>2</order></author><author><firstname>Suzanne E</firstname><surname>Grenfell</surname><order>3</order></author><author><firstname>James E</firstname><surname>Bron</surname><order>4</order></author><author><firstname>Gavin</firstname><surname>Burnell</surname><order>5</order></author><author><firstname>Elizabeth J</firstname><surname>Cook</surname><order>6</order></author><author><firstname>Margaret</firstname><surname>Crumlish</surname><order>7</order></author><author><firstname>Sarah</firstname><surname>Culloty</surname><order>8</order></author><author><firstname>Keith</firstname><surname>Davidson</surname><order>9</order></author><author><firstname>Robert P</firstname><surname>Ellis</surname><order>10</order></author><author><firstname>Kevin</firstname><surname>Flynn</surname><orcid>0000-0001-6913-5884</orcid><order>11</order></author><author><firstname>Clive</firstname><surname>Fox</surname><order>12</order></author><author><firstname>Darren M</firstname><surname>Green</surname><order>13</order></author><author><firstname>Graeme C</firstname><surname>Hays</surname><order>14</order></author><author><firstname>Adam D</firstname><surname>Hughes</surname><order>15</order></author><author><firstname>Erin</firstname><surname>Johnston</surname><order>16</order></author><author><firstname>Christopher</firstname><surname>Lowe</surname><orcid/><order>17</order></author><author><firstname>Ingrid</firstname><surname>Lupatsch</surname><orcid>0000-0003-2504-5822</orcid><order>18</order></author><author><firstname>Shelagh</firstname><surname>Malham</surname><order>19</order></author><author><firstname>Anouska</firstname><surname>Mendzil</surname><orcid>0000-0002-3680-9958</orcid><order>20</order></author><author><firstname>Thom</firstname><surname>Nickell</surname><order>21</order></author><author><firstname>Tom</firstname><surname>Pickerell</surname><order>22</order></author><author><firstname>Andrew F</firstname><surname>Rowley</surname><order>23</order></author><author><firstname>Michele S</firstname><surname>Stanley</surname><order>24</order></author><author><firstname>Douglas R</firstname><surname>Tocher</surname><order>25</order></author><author><firstname>James F</firstname><surname>Turnbull</surname><order>26</order></author><author><firstname>Gemma</firstname><surname>Webb</surname><order>27</order></author><author><firstname>Emma</firstname><surname>Wootton</surname><order>28</order></author><author><firstname>Robin J</firstname><surname>Shields</surname><order>29</order></author></authors><documents/><OutputDurs/></rfc1807>
spelling 2019-05-30T09:45:33.3973353 v2 13078 2012-10-16 Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland 61d7fe28cbb286de1c9c43f45014c490 0000-0001-9710-2940 Ruth Callaway Ruth Callaway true false e7635ae17465ec65238f219ab4750b5e 0000-0001-6913-5884 Kevin Flynn Kevin Flynn true false 3f65a4b0ace1976a34bc32d76eb92e8f Christopher Lowe Christopher Lowe true false a6668f2f3fb288640224fd1a8427f3c8 0000-0003-2504-5822 Ingrid Lupatsch Ingrid Lupatsch true false 9fb29080ec8094dddaf0233f737b948a 0000-0002-3680-9958 Anouska Mendzil Anouska Mendzil true false 2012-10-16 SBI 1. Marine aquaculture relies on coastal habitats that will be affected by climate change. This review assessescurrent knowledge of the threats and opportunities of climate change for aquaculture in the UK and Ireland,focusing on the most commonly farmed species, blue mussels (Mytilus edulis) and Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar).2. There is sparse evidence to indicate that climate change is affecting aquaculture in the UK and Ireland.Impacts to date have been difficult to discern from natural environmental variability, and the pace oftechnological development in aquaculture overshadows effects of climatic change. However, this review ofbroader aquaculture literature and the likely effects of climate change suggests that over the next century,climate change has the potential to directly impact the industry.3. Impacts are related to the industry’s dependence on the marine environment for suitable biophysicalconditions. For instance, changes in the frequency and strength of storms pose a risk to infrastructure, such assalmon cages. Sea-level rise will shift shoreline morphology, reducing the areal extent of some habitats that aresuitable for the industry. Changes in rainfall patterns will increase the turbidity and nutrient loading of rivers,potentially triggering harmful algal blooms and negatively affecting bivalve farming. In addition, oceanacidification may disrupt the early developmental stages of shellfish.4. Some of the most damaging but least predictable effects of climate change relate to the emergence, translocationand virulence of diseases, parasites and pathogens, although parasites and diseases in finfish aquaculture may becontrolled through intervention. The spread of nuisance and non-native species is also potentially damaging.5. Rising temperatures may create the opportunity to rear warmer water species in theUKand Ireland. Market forces,rather than technical feasibility, are likely to determine whether existing farmed species are displaced by new ones. Journal Article Aquatic Conservation: Marine and Freshwater Ecosystems 22 3 389 421 1052-7613 aquaculture, climate change, pollution, water quality, disease, fish, invertebrates, algae, coastal, littoral, estuary, habitat 31 12 2012 2012-12-31 10.1002/aqc.2247 http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/aqc.2247/abstract COLLEGE NANME Biosciences COLLEGE CODE SBI Swansea University 2019-05-30T09:45:33.3973353 2012-10-16T18:21:11.4521623 College of Science Biosciences Ruth Callaway 0000-0001-9710-2940 1 Andrew P Shinn 2 Suzanne E Grenfell 3 James E Bron 4 Gavin Burnell 5 Elizabeth J Cook 6 Margaret Crumlish 7 Sarah Culloty 8 Keith Davidson 9 Robert P Ellis 10 Kevin Flynn 0000-0001-6913-5884 11 Clive Fox 12 Darren M Green 13 Graeme C Hays 14 Adam D Hughes 15 Erin Johnston 16 Christopher Lowe 17 Ingrid Lupatsch 0000-0003-2504-5822 18 Shelagh Malham 19 Anouska Mendzil 0000-0002-3680-9958 20 Thom Nickell 21 Tom Pickerell 22 Andrew F Rowley 23 Michele S Stanley 24 Douglas R Tocher 25 James F Turnbull 26 Gemma Webb 27 Emma Wootton 28 Robin J Shields 29
title Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland
spellingShingle Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland
Ruth, Callaway
Kevin, Flynn
Christopher, Lowe
Ingrid, Lupatsch
Anouska, Mendzil
title_short Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland
title_full Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland
title_fullStr Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland
title_full_unstemmed Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland
title_sort Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland
author_id_str_mv 61d7fe28cbb286de1c9c43f45014c490
e7635ae17465ec65238f219ab4750b5e
3f65a4b0ace1976a34bc32d76eb92e8f
a6668f2f3fb288640224fd1a8427f3c8
9fb29080ec8094dddaf0233f737b948a
author_id_fullname_str_mv 61d7fe28cbb286de1c9c43f45014c490_***_Ruth, Callaway
e7635ae17465ec65238f219ab4750b5e_***_Kevin, Flynn
3f65a4b0ace1976a34bc32d76eb92e8f_***_Christopher, Lowe
a6668f2f3fb288640224fd1a8427f3c8_***_Ingrid, Lupatsch
9fb29080ec8094dddaf0233f737b948a_***_Anouska, Mendzil
author Ruth, Callaway
Kevin, Flynn
Christopher, Lowe
Ingrid, Lupatsch
Anouska, Mendzil
author2 Ruth Callaway
Andrew P Shinn
Suzanne E Grenfell
James E Bron
Gavin Burnell
Elizabeth J Cook
Margaret Crumlish
Sarah Culloty
Keith Davidson
Robert P Ellis
Kevin Flynn
Clive Fox
Darren M Green
Graeme C Hays
Adam D Hughes
Erin Johnston
Christopher Lowe
Ingrid Lupatsch
Shelagh Malham
Anouska Mendzil
Thom Nickell
Tom Pickerell
Andrew F Rowley
Michele S Stanley
Douglas R Tocher
James F Turnbull
Gemma Webb
Emma Wootton
Robin J Shields
format Journal article
container_title Aquatic Conservation: Marine and Freshwater Ecosystems
container_volume 22
container_issue 3
container_start_page 389
publishDate 2012
institution Swansea University
issn 1052-7613
doi_str_mv 10.1002/aqc.2247
college_str College of Science
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hierarchy_top_id collegeofscience
hierarchy_top_title College of Science
hierarchy_parent_id collegeofscience
hierarchy_parent_title College of Science
department_str Biosciences{{{_:::_}}}College of Science{{{_:::_}}}Biosciences
url http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/aqc.2247/abstract
document_store_str 0
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description 1. Marine aquaculture relies on coastal habitats that will be affected by climate change. This review assessescurrent knowledge of the threats and opportunities of climate change for aquaculture in the UK and Ireland,focusing on the most commonly farmed species, blue mussels (Mytilus edulis) and Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar).2. There is sparse evidence to indicate that climate change is affecting aquaculture in the UK and Ireland.Impacts to date have been difficult to discern from natural environmental variability, and the pace oftechnological development in aquaculture overshadows effects of climatic change. However, this review ofbroader aquaculture literature and the likely effects of climate change suggests that over the next century,climate change has the potential to directly impact the industry.3. Impacts are related to the industry’s dependence on the marine environment for suitable biophysicalconditions. For instance, changes in the frequency and strength of storms pose a risk to infrastructure, such assalmon cages. Sea-level rise will shift shoreline morphology, reducing the areal extent of some habitats that aresuitable for the industry. Changes in rainfall patterns will increase the turbidity and nutrient loading of rivers,potentially triggering harmful algal blooms and negatively affecting bivalve farming. In addition, oceanacidification may disrupt the early developmental stages of shellfish.4. Some of the most damaging but least predictable effects of climate change relate to the emergence, translocationand virulence of diseases, parasites and pathogens, although parasites and diseases in finfish aquaculture may becontrolled through intervention. The spread of nuisance and non-native species is also potentially damaging.5. Rising temperatures may create the opportunity to rear warmer water species in theUKand Ireland. Market forces,rather than technical feasibility, are likely to determine whether existing farmed species are displaced by new ones.
published_date 2012-12-31T03:24:33Z
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