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Editorial: Marine ecosystem restoration (MER) – a call for a more inclusive paradigm
Silliman, B.R.; Angelini, C.; Krause, G.; Saunders, M.I.; Smith, C.S.; Valdez, S.R.; McLean, J.E.T.; Paxton, A.B.; van der Heide, T.; Abelson, A. (2023). Editorial: Marine ecosystem restoration (MER) – a call for a more inclusive paradigm. Front. Mar. Sci. 10: 1250022.
In: Frontiers in Marine Science. Frontiers Media: Lausanne. e-ISSN 2296-7745, meer
Peer reviewed article  

Beschikbaar in  Auteurs 

Author keywords
    adaptive management; ecosystem management; ecosystem restoration; ecosystem services; hybrid ecosystems; marine conservation

Auteurs  Top 
  • Silliman, B.R.
  • Angelini, C.
  • Krause, G.
  • Saunders, M.I.
  • Smith, C.S.
  • Valdez, S.R.
  • McLean, J.E.T.
  • Paxton, A.B.
  • van der Heide, T., meer
  • Abelson, A.

    Widespread loss of coastal ecosystems and the important services they provide severely threatens both biodiversity and human health across the globe (Bayraktarov et al., 2015; He and Silliman, 2019; Saunders et al., 2020). To help combat this threat, the United Nations has declared 2021-2030 the Decade on Ecosystem Restoration. Demand for marine ecosystem restoration in many countries has subsequently increased at exponential rates (United Nations et al., 2020). For this demand to be met and for restoration to increase in efficiency and outcome success, the paradigm of marine restoration science, engineering, and application needs to expand to be more intellectually and socially inclusive of disciplines, sectors and stakeholders. Here, we highlight 10 key concepts that are essential for achieving such inclusivity. Widespread adoption of these concepts will advance the pace and scale of ecosystem restoration, as well as ensure higher and more equitable provisioning of user-inspired, social-ecological outcomes. For example, the restoration paradigm, with its solution-oriented focus, must rapidly factor in emerging technologies, advances in ecological and social science theory and application, diverse cultural and socioeconomic perspectives, broad stakeholder engagement, and advancements from established cultivation sciences and the private sector. Taken together, these concepts, highlight the urgent need to greatly broaden the marine restoration conceptual framework if we are to elevate and globally scale marine ecosystem restoration into an intervention that achieves real-world benefits in our lifetime.

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