"Muu" projekt MLOMI12054I
MLOMI12054I "Läänemere hülged - keskkonnakaitse ja kalanduse konflikti analüüs (1.03.2012−31.12.2013)", Markus Vetemaa, Tartu Ülikool, Tartu Ülikool, Loodus- ja tehnoloogiateaduskond, Tartu Ülikooli Eesti Mereinstituut.
MLOMI12054I
Läänemere hülged - keskkonnakaitse ja kalanduse konflikti analüüs
Baltic seals - balancing between sustainable ecosystem management and fisheries (ECOSEAL)
1.03.2012
31.12.2013
Teadus- ja arendusprojekt
Muu
ETIS klassifikaatorAlamvaldkondCERCS klassifikaatorFrascati Manual’i klassifikaatorProtsent
1. Bio- ja keskkonnateadused1.4. Ökoloogia, biosüstemaatika ja -füsioloogiaB280 Loomaökoloogia1.5. Bioteadused (bioloogia, botaanika, bakterioloogia, mikrobioloogia, zooloogia, entomoloogia, geneetika, biokeemia, biofüüsika jt100,0
AsutusRiikTüüp
Euroopa Komisjon
PerioodSumma
01.03.2012−31.12.201382 461,00 EUR
82 461,00 EUR
INTERREG IV A

Conservation and management of the Baltic seal populations (grey and ringed seals) is nowadays largely balancing between achievement of a favorable conservation status and acceptable level of losses to the coastal fishery. Seal populations have lately been recovering especially in the northernmost parts of the Baltic proper, in Finland and Sweden, and are now facing a changed ecosystem both in terms of human-induced mortality and changes in available food sources. Licensed hunting has been reintroduced and stronger seal stock regulation has been called for mainly by the coastal fishermen to mitigate seal-induced catch loss and damage to the gear. In addition, increased seal stocks are assumed to negatively impact commercially important fish stocks. On the other hand, unknown numbers of seals are by-caught in the fishing gear, which may threaten the achievement and maintenance of a favorable conservation status of the seal populations.
Conservation and management of the Baltic seal populations (grey and ringed seals) is nowadays largely balancing between achievement of a favorable conservation status and acceptable level of losses to the coastal fishery. Seal populations have lately been recovering especially in the northernmost parts of the Baltic proper, in Finland and Sweden, and are now facing a changed ecosystem both in terms of human-induced mortality and changes in available food sources. Licensed hunting has been reintroduced and stronger seal stock regulation has been called for mainly by the coastal fishermen to mitigate seal-induced catch loss and damage to the gear. In addition, increased seal stocks are assumed to negatively impact commercially important fish stocks. On the other hand, unknown numbers of seals are by-caught in the fishing gear, which may threaten the achievement and maintenance of a favorable conservation status of the seal populations.
KirjeldusProtsent
Alusuuring50,0
Rakendusuuring50,0