Bo Gustafsson, Managing Director of BNI Sweden, is interviewed in the latest issue of HELCOM's newsletter.
Within a transdisciplinary research project researchers are working to identify different types of fisheries' and how these different types of fisheries are related to environmental change, e.g. how regime shifts can have varied effects for different types of fisheries.
BNI closely collaborates with researchers from Cornell University and its College of Agriculture and Life Sciences (CALS), arranging a workshop on "Understanding temporal trends in nutrient and carbon fluxes to coastal oceans: Toward a linking of different modeling approaches", held in New York in October.
Two students, supervised by Wijnand Boonstra, have written blogs about their experiences interviewing fishers within the FORMSAS project Regime shifts in the Baltic Sea ecosystem
In a special issue of the journal AMBIO — A journal on the human environment results from the BONUS ECOSUPPORT project´s multi-model system tool are published. It assesses the combined effects of projected future climate change and nutrients loads to the Baltic Sea.
Together with a large consortium of colleagues from seven countries around the Baltic Sea, researchers from BNI Sweden publish a report that summarizes selected research highlights from the BONUS project ECOSUPPORT.
In a new study, Matilda Valman of BNI Sweden, has analyzed 30 years of issues, crises and solutions within the Helsinki Commission (HELCOM) in order to test whether the institution has changed as a response to the efforts to implement the ecosystem approach in the Baltic Sea.
In an interview with the Swedish Agency for Marine and Water Management, Bo Gustafsson of BNI Sweden explains how the research conducted at the Baltic Nest Institute can help decision makers with scenarios for the future of the Baltic Sea.
A new study shows that the impact of climate change on the Baltic biogeochemistry might be significant, adding stress to the Baltic ecosystem alongside eutrophication. Nutrient load reductions under current legislation will not be sufficient to improve the water quality at the end of the 21st century.
New research looks at how to unlock feedbacks that keep marine ecosystems in undesired states.
Baltic Nest Institute Sweden
Baltic Sea Centre, Stockholm University
SE-106 91 Stockholm, Sweden, +46-8-16 37 18
Baltic Nest Institute Denmark
Aarhus University, Fredriksborgsvej 399
DK-4000 Roskilde, Denmark, +45 4630 1200
Baltic Nest Institute Finland
Finnish Environment Institute, P.O. Box 140
FI-00251 Helsinki, Finland, + 358 20 610 123