Increased development pressures on the marine environment and the potential for multiple use conflicts, arising as a result of the current expansion of offshore wind energy, fishing and aquaculture, dredging, mineral extraction, shipping, and the need to meet international and national commitments to biodiversity conservation, have led to increased interest in sea use planning with particular emphasis on marine spatial planning.
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Library ResourceJournal Articles & BooksMay, 2009Belgium, Germany, United Kingdom, Netherlands, Europe
Library ResourceInstitutional & promotional materialsDecember, 2018Bangladesh, United States of America, Germany, China, Italy, Indonesia, Peru, United Kingdom, Canada, Mexico, Norway
This new Guide describes the application of spatial technology to improve disaster risk management (DRM) within the aquaculture sector. DRM requires interrelated activities to ensure prevention, preparedness (including early warning), response and recovery for a wide range of natural, technological and complex disasters that can impact aquaculture operations and livelihoods.<p></p>Spatial technology refers to systems and tools that acquire, manage and analyse data that have geographic context.