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December 7, 2012 | 7-8pm
CABRILLO MARINE AQUARIUM
3720 Stephen M. White Drive
San Pedro, CA 90731
For ticket information call 310-548-7562.
"Marine Protected Areas from the Perspective of the California Department of Fish and Game"
Paul Hamdorf, Assistant Chief, Southern District, California Department of Fish and Game, will talk about the Department's role in educating the public about the newly designated Marine Protected Areas along the 1,100-mile California coastline including enforcement efforts.
April 11, 2013 | 6:30-8:30pm
TY WARNER SEA CENTER
211 Stearns Wharf
Santa Barbara, CA 93101
For ticket information call 805-962-2526.
Pre-registration required. Tickets available online at www.sbnature.org/tickets
"Seeking Sanctuaries for Sharks"
Come meet California State University Long Beach Shark Lab Scientist, Dr. Chris Lowe, and hear about his research regarding sharks as well as the valuable role of marine protected areas. Get up close with our Shark Habitat Tank sharks, and even touch a shark, it's swell!
January 17, 2013 |
OCEAN INSTITUTE AQUARIUM
24200 Dana Point Harbor Drive
Dana Point, CA 92629
For ticket information call 949-496-2274 x0.
"Rocky Intertidal Habitats - Recent Insights into Human Activities in MPAs"
Dr. Jayson Smith is a marine ecologist and conservation biologist in the Biological Sciences department at California State Polytechnic University, Pomona. He conducts research primarily in rocky intertidal habitats along the California coast with particular interests in the effects of urbanization on rocky shore population and community dynamics.
July 8, 2013 |
BIRCH AQUARIUM AT SCRIPPS INSTITUTION OF OCEANOGRAPHY
2300 Expedition Way
La Jolla, CA 90237
For ticket information call 858-534-3474.
"Shark Conservation: Safeguarding the Future of our Ocean"
Join Scripps Oceanography researcher Dr. Andy Nosal for a discussion on shark conservation. Learn about threats facing sharks, such as overfishing, finning, and negative public perception. Protecting these essential marine predators from population decline has never been more important.
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