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Application of advanced field methods and data analysis to assess the status of fisheries and aquatic habitats.
AQFI 301 is an intensive field-focused course that introduces students to methodology used to assess the status of fisheries and aquaculture systems. A five-day introductory series of lectures and laboratories is followed by an eight-day field course. This paper is entirely internally assessed. The field course is based at a marae and an introduction to tikanga (custom) and kawa (protocol) at the marae and around fisheries will be provided. Methods for assessing growth in key species, commonly used monitoring designs and practical limitations presented when monitoring aquatic systems will be introduced. This paper may be taken by Distance Learning.
|Paper title||Field Methods for Assessment of Fisheries and Aquatic Habitats|
|Subject||Aquaculture and Fisheries|
|Teaching period(s)||1st Non standard period (9 February 2021 - 4 June 2021)
1st Non standard period (9 February 2021 - 4 June 2021) (On campus)
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$1,092.15|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$5,004.75|
- AQFI 251 or 252, MARI 202
- AQFX 301, MARI 440
- Schedule C
- Prerequisites may be satisfied by appropriate industry or policy experience in aquaculture, fisheries, or marine science, if approved by the Programme Director.
- Course Co-ordinator: Dr Chris Hepburn, firstname.lastname@example.org
- More information link
- View more information about AQFI 301
- Teaching staff
Course Co-ordinator: Dr Chris Hepburn
- Teaching Arrangements
Field trip in February
Practical: First half of first semester only
- Text books are not required for this paper.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Global perspective, Interdisciplinary perspective, Lifelong learning, Communication,
Critical thinking, Cultural understanding, Ethics, Information literacy, Research,
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes
- Learning Outcomes
- Ability to apply specific scientific methodology and to access, assess and use different forms of evidence
- Cross-cultural research skills and an understanding different worldviews (in this case Māori) on environmental and resource management
- Skills surrounding communicating science and research using a variety of means to a range of end users of research