Issue 16, Published October 2020

In the October edition we proudly feature TV presenter Paul Rose. Paul has years of experience leading exploration and making science possible in the most remote locations and here he describes his role as Expedition Leader for the National Geographic’s thrilling Pristine Seas project. Paul has used the enforced pause in expedition activity caused by the COVID-19 pandemic to reflect on our relationship with nature and offers a set of values which he hopes will help society make better choices for the ocean.

We are also pleased to partner with the Marine Stewardship Council. MSC's Fisheries Assessment Manager, Matt Gummery, asks whether National Plans of Action are protecting seabirds from fisheries.

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In the October edition of The Marine Biologist magazine we celebrate 90 years of the Continuous Plankton Recorder Survey, a global monitoring programme that is underpinned by taxonomic

A very warm welcome to The Marine Biologist magazine!

Welcome to the editor's blog!

A very warm welcome, wherever you are, to our first ever January edition!

In this edition we ask, how will we relate to nature and go about science in a fast-changing world? 

A very warm welcome to the first July edition of The Marine Biologist magazine! Since its creation in 2013 the magazine has been very well received and we have been privileged to publish many wonderful and fascinating articles.

We are proud to have published over 190 original, informative, and inspiring articles spanning all aspects of marine biology, written by contributors ranging from world-famous ‘ocean elders’ to volunteers, and scientists at the start of their careers.

Welcome to the latest edition of The Marine Biologist magazine, in which we celebrate the

A warm welcome to issue 13 of The Marine Biologist magazine. As you will have guessed from the cover, this edition has a polar flavour. Climate warming is bringing change faster in the Arctic Ocean than anywhere else on the planet.

From drones to the DNA in a shrimp's gut, our capacity to observe the ocean seems to be limited only by our imagination. All this accumulating data is potential evidence in support of sustainable management of the marine environment.