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Coral Health and Disease in the Pacific: Vision for Action

Coral Health and Disease in the Pacific: Vision for Action

Coral Health and Disease in the Pacific: Vision for

  • Page 5: TABLE OF CONTENTSTABLE OF FIGURES
  • Page 10 and 11: Though the proliferation of coral r
  • Page 12: years. Recent surveys conducted in
  • Page 18 and 19: priority right now. What’s I have
  • Page 23 and 24: As an initial step to identify and
  • Page 25 and 26: The four working groups identified
  • Page 27 and 28: able to understand the normal struc
  • Page 29 and 30: In the following section the PPWG i
  • Page 31 and 32: subspecies, thus limiting the abili
  • Page 33 and 34: (Baird and Babcock 2000; Muscatine
  • Page 35 and 36: (Yakovleva and Hidaka 2004). In an
  • Page 37 and 38: y disulfides (Richards et al. 1983)
  • Page 39 and 40: species of Octocorallia were report
  • Page 41 and 42: h. Availability and Processes for o
  • Page 43 and 44: Understanding of conditions that su
  • Page 45 and 46: Physiology & Pathology Working Grou
  • Page 47 and 48: Boehm et al. 1995b; Downs et al. 20
  • Page 49 and 50: B. Overall Strategic Objective: Imp
  • Page 51 and 52: Table B.1 CORAL HEALTH/DISEASE INDI
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    Strategic Objective B.2: Establish

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    Table B.3 INDICATORS OF CORAL HEALT

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    Table B.4 IDENTIFICATION OF RISK FA

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    Table B.4 IDENTIFICATION OF RISK FA

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    Assess potential reporting requirem

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    Figure B.2 Integrated Framework for

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    Challenges and Recommendations:The

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    Strategic Objective C.2: Develop a

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    on hold until specific guidelines c

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    Pathology of Disease Working Group

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    General efforts to mitigate anthrop

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    Challenges and RecommendationsThere

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    d. Identifying and mitigating manag

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    Strategic Objective D.1: Enhance th

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    known to be affected by specific co

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    A variety of natural and anthropoge

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    Recommendation D.3.2: Develop local

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    Strategic Objective D.4: Identify p

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    Management Perspectives Working Gro

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    I. INTRODUCTION—SETTING THE STAGE

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    more difficult to design management

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    Specialized ResourcesSeveral specia

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    STUDYING CORAL DISEASES; UNDERSTAND

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    egional decline of Acropora. Report

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    distributional maps. The GCDD inclu

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    Table 1. Diseases, syndromes, abnor

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    In a review article, Sutherland et

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    Table 2. Various white syndromes re

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    Dark spots disease was first observ

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    Table 4. Other Diseases, syndromes,

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    Fig. 1. Five major scleractinian co

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    Fig. 3. Number of diseases observed

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    ReferencesAbbott, R.E. 1979. Ecolog

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    Bythell, J.C., M.R. Barer, R.P. Coo

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    Friends of the Virgin Islands Natio

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    Knowlton, N. , J.C. Lang, M.C. Roon

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    Peters E.C., J.C. Halas, and H.B. M

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    Rutzler, K., D.L. Santavy, and A. A

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    WORLD BANK PROJECT: CORAL DISEASE W

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    Impact of fish farmsAs part of its

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    III. HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE--LESSON

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    overgrowing corals, and may prevent

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    agents have been proposed for sever

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    photosynthesis pigments. This inclu

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    located predominantly at the axial

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    Syndrome Diagnostics ReferenceYBDDS

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    The average prevalence of coral dis

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    A more virulent form of WP (WP-II)

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    Table 2. Prevalence, incidence and

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    coralicida; Denner et al., 2003) ba

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    Table 3. Causative agents and assoc

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    to areas where human activities hav

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    What have we learned from Caribbean

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    Condition Synonyms Host range Sourc

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    ReferencesAbbott, R.E. 1979. Ecolog

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    Croquer, A., C. Bastidas and L. Lip

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    Smith, and G. R. Vasta. 1999. Emerg

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    Richardson, L.L., and K.G. Kuta, 20

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    IV. STATE OF KNOWLEDGE IN THE PACIF

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    Fisheries:These great expanses of t

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    not under the U.S. flag have other

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    BASELINE LEVELS OF CORAL DISEASE IN

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    INTRODUCTIONFrench Frigate Shoals (

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    linear bands of unidentified granul

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    The mesoglea formed an arching stru

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    # ###R27####NC#R29## #R31#####TC1 R

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    178Figure 3. P. duerdeni. Note clea

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    Figure 4. M. capitata, note growth

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    Figure 5. P. lobata (A-D). Note clu

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    Figure 6. P. lobata (A-H). Coral wi

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    Figure 7. A. cytherea (A-D). Type 1

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    Figure 8. Blue-gray zooanthid (A-D)

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    Report 1. CORAL AND CRUSTOSE CORALL

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    Table 1. Coordinates of sites surve

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    Based on colony counts within trans

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    Histology (gross and microscopic fi

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    Figure 2. A) Goniastrea sp. with ba

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    Fish bites: This was manifested by

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    ABCFigure 7. A-B) Plating Acropora

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    ABFigure 9. A-B) Mucus sheathing in

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    5. There were differences in preval

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    Appendix I. Summary of coral lesion

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    Acropora Growth AnomaliesHistology:

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    Lobophyllia tissue loss syndromeHis

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    Report 2. JOHNSTON ATOLL REEF HEALT

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    Six locations were selected for spo

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    nematocyst). Other mesenteric filam

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    atrophied epithelium and absence of

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    Seapy 1998). Given the simple anato

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    Conference, Heron Island October. S

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    Figure 3: Dominant species of coral

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    ABCDEFFigure 5. A. cytherea. A) Pur

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    ABCDEFFigure 7. A-B) A. cytherea; D

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    Figure 9. Number of lesions in A. c

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    CORAL DISEASE ON THE GREAT BARRIER

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    incidence is changing through time

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    populations of ciliates, packed wit

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    Unusual bleaching patterns: Distinc

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    V. PATHOLOGY AND EPIDEMIOLOGYDISEAS

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    EVOLUTIONARY ECOLOGY AND DISEASE EM

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    For the reasons outlined above, eme

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    WILDLIFE DISEASE INVESTIGATIONS 101

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    animals, the leaves were the same b

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    examination by a state diagnostic l

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    In the spring of 2003 large numbers

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    VI. COMMUNICATION TO MAKE A DIFFERE

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    An “Ecoplex” conceptual framewo

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    Low stakeholder trust: defensive pa

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    skill level for in situ determinati

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    LEVERAGING POST-GENOMIC TOOLS AND S

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    ACKNOWLEDGEMENTSWe would like to ac

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    grateful to the Working Group Chair

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    Baird, A. H., and P. A. Marshall. 2

  • Page 280 and 281:

    Dizon, R. M., and H. T. Yap. 2006a.

  • Page 282 and 283:

    Hayakawa, H., T. Andoh, and T. Wata

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    Kumar, V., A. Abbas, and N. Fausto

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    Permata, W. D., and M. Hidaka. 2005

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    Santavy, D. and others 2001. Quanti

  • Page 290 and 291:

    Wilkinson, C. 2002. Status of coral

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    Appendix I. Meeting AgendaCORAL HEA

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    7:30 Dinner - Grand Salon Moana Sur

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    genomic tools, including the curren

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    Appendix III. Coral Model Species S

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    Melissa BosMelissa joined the Allia

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    SUNY College of Environmental Scien

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    collaboration between the College o

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    Jo-Ann LeongJo-Ann is Director of t

  • Page 308 and 309:

    Amanda McLenonAmanda is currently w

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    Technical Advisory Committee on Lan

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    Meir SussmanMeir recently completed

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    Dana WilliamsDana earned her doctor

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    Cheryl WoodleyCheryl received her P

  • Page 318 and 319:

    Qing Xiao LiUniversity of Hawaii195

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    Appendix VI.OPINION PAPER:Transmiss

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    314

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Social and economic values of Pacific Coral Reefs (PDF File) - CRISP
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Field Manual for the Investigation of Coral Disease Outbreaks
effects of global warming on coral disease outbreaks in the western ...
Mapping of coral reefs health: towards a spatial ... - Planet Action
Coral Reef Alliance, CORAL - Caribbean Tourism Organization
Implementation of the National Coral Reef Action Strategy
Pacific Region Cold-Water Coral and Sponge Conservation Strategy ...
Feb 2006 (PDF) - Caribbean Coral Reef Institute (CCRI)
Satellites: an Eye on the Oceans Coral Reefs Crisis - Planet Action
Status of Coral Reefs of the World: 1998
Monitoring Coral Reef Marine Protected Areas - East Asia Regional ...
Chapter 2: Monitoring Coral Reef Health - NOAA Coral Reef ...
History of the fisheries in the NWHI - NOAA's Coral Reef ...
Cesar2000-Economics of Coral Reefs.pdf
Caribbean Reefs - Coral Reef Targeted Research
2009 (3.7 MB, PDF) - Pacific Islands Fisheries Science Center - NOAA
pacific islands fisheries science center NOAA honolulu, hawaii
SPREP Annual Report 2002 - International Coral Reef Action Network
South Kohala Conservation Action Plan - Hawaii Coral Reef Strategies
Noncommunicable Disease and Poverty - WHO Western Pacific ...
Deep Sea Corals - NOAA's Coral Reef Conservation Program
WORLD: 2008 - International Coral Reef Initiative
Aug 2006 (PDF) - Caribbean Coral Reef Institute
Regional Wetlands Action Plan for the Pacific Islands: 2011