Professor Marnie Campbell
Qualifications: BSc (Hons), PhD
My career has maintained a balance between active science research and the interface with management, with the aim of translating science into effective policy and determining how policy directs science. To achieve this, my research interests focus on elucidating human impacts on marine and coastal environments, creating solutions to environmental problems by developing remediation and management options. This extends to all aspects of the process, including identifying risks, determining how impacts occur in space and time, measuring, and mitigating impacts. Specifically, my research focuses on fields of biosecurity, risk, marine debris, marine ecosystem restoration, and environmental generational amnesia. My research has expanded to examine risk perceptions (including behavioural intent), value and risk mapping, threat footprints, and the social implications of hazards to conservation.
Biosecurity; ecosystem restoration; conservation; risk and risk perceptions; environmental management; marine debris; environmental generational amnesia.
- Sørensen, Stine (in progress, University of Waikato). Seagrass resilience.
- van Gool, Ella (in progress, University of Waikato). Coastal management of wicked problems: Marine debris.
- Martin, Ross (in progress, University of Waikato). In pursuit of large scale remote sensing of extent and condition of seagrass (Zostera muelleri) and associated estuarine vegetation communities.
- Rodriguez, Paola (in progress, transferred to University of Waikato). Value and risk mapping. Creating effective conservation and resource management tools.
- Erikson, Kevin (under examination, Central Queensland University). Australia's Marine Ornamental Biosecurity Program, with emphasis on Queensland: Improving protection from imported marine ornamental fish, invertebrates, algae, and seagrasses.
- Grage, Anna (in progress, University of Wollongong). The law as protection for the marine environment: considering cumulative and synergistic impacts within the Australian legal framework.
- Verlis, Krista (2016, Central Queensland University). Impacts of marine debris upon Australian seabirds.
- Paterson de Heer, Chloe (2015, Central Queensland University). Changing ecologies, shifting identities: the role of landscape and experience in shaping environmental values.
- Leonard, Kaeden (2015, University of Tasmania). Does epibiosis facilitate the invasion success of marine benthic invertebrates?
- Davidson, Alisha (nee Dahlstrom) (2011, University of Tasmania). Biosecurity under uncertainty: the influence of information availability and quality on expert decision-making for risk outcomes.
- Rich-Robertson, Ashley (in progress; University of Waikato). Saltmarsh restoration methods and efficacy.
- Weaver, Shannon (in progress, University of Waikato). Effects of introduced crab on native crab fisheries.
- Cade, Octavia (under examination, University of Waikato). Seagrass restoration strategies and germination factors of the Zostera muelleri beds at Whāingaroa Harbour, Raglan.
- King, Staci (in progress, University of Waikato). Introduced marine species: Sabella spallanzanii
- Gregory, Liam (2014, University of Tasmania). An invasive crustacean in Tasmania, Australia: A study on the introduced porcelain crab, Petrolisthes elongatus.
- Azmi, Fauziah (2010, University of Tasmania). Biosecurity risk assessment of introduced marine species in the port of Jakarta, Indonesia.
- Bryant, Dominic (2010, University of Tasmania). The threat of non-indigenous marine species towards Tasmanian marine protected areas.
- Rankin, Peter (2012, CQUniversity School of Medical and Applied Sciences). Effects of burial on the seagrass Zostera muelleri subsp.capricorni.
- Ringuet, Kobi (2012, CQUniversity School of Medical and Applied Sciences). How do seagrasses respond to urbanization in Port Curtis, central Queensland, Australia?
- Younger, Jacqui (2011, CQUniversity School of Medical and Applied Sciences). What is controlling the distribution of Undaria pinnatifida (Phaeophyceae, Laminariales) in Victoria, Australia?
- Slavin, Chris (2011, CQUniversity School of Medical and Applied Sciences). Types and sources of marine debris in northern Tasmania, and the social drivers.
- Trenouth, Amy (2009) Perceptions of ecological risk associated with introduced marine species in Western Australia.
- Cliff, Nicole (2009) Does Didymosphenia geminata pose a risk to Tasmania? The use of public perceptions and awareness to derive a biosecurity risk assessment.
- Leonard, Kaeden (2009) Is the distribution of native and introduced species determined by substrate origin?
- Gregory, Liam (2009) Native consumption of an introduced prey: Nassarius feeding on Carcinus maenas.
Biology; Coastal Zone Management; Ecology; Environment; Environment Issues; Environmental Change; Environmental Impacts; Environmental Resources and Planning; Environmental Risks; Environmental Science and Technology; Human Behaviour; Marine; Science; Waste
Invasive Species, Marine Debris, Seagrass
Campbell, M. L. (2016). Burial duration influences resilience of a subtidal seagrass, Posidonia australis. In New Zealand Marine Sciences Society and Australian Marine Sciences Association Joint Conference. Held at Victoria University of Wellington, Wellington, New Zealand.
Campbell, M., Hewitt, C. L. R., & Miles, J. (2016). Marine pests in paradise: capacity building, awareness raising and preliminary introduced species port survey results in the Republic of Palau. Management of Biological Invasions, 7(4), 351-363. doi:10.3391/mbi.2016.7.4.05 Open Access version: hdl:10289/10840
Campbell, M. L., Slavin, C., Grage, A., & Kinslow, A. (2016). Human health impacts from litter on beaches and associated perceptions: A case study of 'clean' Tasmanian beaches. Ocean and Coastal Management, 126, 22-30. doi:10.1016/j.ocecoaman.2016.04.002
Cottier-Cook, E. J., Nagabhatla, N., Badis, Y., Campbell, M. L., Chopin, T., Dai, W., . . . Gachon, C. M. M. (2016). Safeguarding the future of the global seaweed aquaculture industry.
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Phone: +64 7 838 4893
Cellphone: 0274 563 930