Assessment of the risk of commercial fisheries to New Zealand seabirds, 2006-07 to 2014-15 / Y. Richard, E. R. Abraham, K.Berkenbusch.

By: Richard, Yvan [author.].
Contributor(s): Abraham, Edward R [author.] | Berkenbusch, Katrin [author.] | New Zealand. Ministry for Primary Industries [issuing body.].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: New Zealand aquatic environment and biodiversity report: no. 191Publisher: [Wellington] : Ministry for Primary Industries, Manatū Ahu Matua, 2017.Description: 1 online resource : colour illustrations.ISBN: 9781776651108.Other title: Seabird risk assessment, 2006-07 to 2014-15 [Running title].Subject(s): SEABIRDS | FISHING | EFFECTS | BYCATCH | TRAWLING | LONGLINING | NEW ZEALANDHoldings: ELECTRONIC Online resources: MPI website | Supplement | No. 191 NIWA document server | Supplement NIWA document server Summary: This study presents an updated risk assessment of the impact of fishing-related mortalities on 71 of the seabird taxa breeding in the New Zealand region. The risk for seabirds was estimated as the ratio of annual potential fatalities to the Population Sustainability Threshold. Of the 71 taxa, 16 species were estimated to have a risk that was non-negligible, including black petrel, which was identified to be the species most at risk from commercial fisheries in New Zealand waters.
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ELECTRONIC 1 Not for loan 390000

"December 2017."

Title from PDF cover.

The supplement, New Zealand aquatic environment and biodiversity report 191S, presents a summary of population and distributional data for the 71 taxa included in the risk assessment of the impact of fishing-related mortalities on seabirds breeding in the New Zealand region.

Includes bibliographical references.

This study presents an updated risk assessment of the impact of fishing-related mortalities on 71 of the seabird taxa breeding in the New Zealand region. The risk for seabirds was estimated as the ratio of annual potential fatalities to the Population Sustainability Threshold. Of the 71 taxa, 16 species were estimated to have a risk that was non-negligible, including black petrel, which was identified to be the species most at risk from commercial fisheries in New Zealand waters.

ELECTRONIC

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