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To restore coastal marine areas, we need to work across multiple habitats simultaneously
Vozzo, M.L.; Doropoulos, C.; Silliman, B.R.; Steven, A.; Reeves, S.E.; ter Hofstede, R.; van Koningsveld, M.; van de Koppel, J.; McPherson, T.; Ronan, M.; Saunders, M.I. (2023). To restore coastal marine areas, we need to work across multiple habitats simultaneously. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 120(26): e2300546120.
In: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. The Academy: Washington, D.C.. ISSN 0027-8424; e-ISSN 1091-6490, meer
Peer reviewed article  

Beschikbaar in  Auteurs 

Auteurs  Top 
  • Vozzo, M.L.
  • Doropoulos, C.
  • Silliman, B.R.
  • Steven, A.
  • Reeves, S.E.
  • ter Hofstede, R., meer
  • van Koningsveld, M.
  • van de Koppel, J., meer
  • McPherson, T.
  • Ronan, M.
  • Saunders, M.I.

    Restoration of coastal marine habitats—often conducted under the umbrella of “nature-based solutions”—is one of the key actions underpinning global intergovernmental agreements, including the Paris Agreement and the 2021–2030 United Nations (UN) Decade of Restoration. To achieve global biodiversity and restoration targets, such as the Kunming–Montreal Global Biodiversity Framework, which aims to restore 30% of degraded ecosystems by 2030, we need methods that accelerate and scale up restoration activities in size and impact. Part of the solution is cross-habitat facilitation—positive interactions that occur when processes generated in one habitat benefit another. These interactions involve physical, biological, and biogeochemical processes, such as wave energy dampening, competition reduction, and nutrient cycling.

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