Jobos Bay - Photo credit: NOAA
The Fisheries Resilience Index (FRI) is a self-assessment tool developed for fishery industry leaders and businesses.
This draft management brief, prepared by Science Collaborative Staff, was distributed to attendees ahead of the September 9, 2019 panel webinar on Climate Adaptation and Resilience.
This factsheet describes a 2018 Catalyst project that is enabling five reserves that have been participating in the Successful Adaptation Indicators and Metrics project to refine and share lessons and resources they've developed with the full Reserve System.
This video describes how the Kachemak Bay Reserve integrated a diverse group of stakeholders into their 2010 Collaborative Research project, which established a monitoring program to assess changes in land and sea levels in the coastal landscape.
This video describes how the Kachemak Bay Reserve engaged its local community in coastal habitat monitoring during their 2010 Collaborative Research project.
This factsheet describes a 2010 Collaborative Research project that assessed changes in land and sea level and monitored the impacts of climate change on Kachemak Bay's biological communities.
This factsheet describes a 2017 Science Transfer project that is transferring a Resilience Index business self-assessment developed by the Mississippi-Alabama Sea Grant Consortium to boost the resilience of fishery-related businesses in southeast Alaska.
This factsheet describes a 2018 Science Transfer project that is mapping carbon stores in Kenai Peninsula wetlands and exploring opportunities for engaging local stakeholders in valuing wetlands.
These slides summarize a webinar given by Susi Moser on January 10, 2018 on the Successful Adaptation Indicators and Metrics project, which focuses on measuring the success of climate adaptation.
These slides summarize a webinar given by Danielle Boudreau and Syverine Bentz on December 20, 2017, on how they used scenario planning to overcome uncertainty around barriers to climate adaptation in southcentral Alaska.
This case study profiles the 2015 Climate Scenario Planning for the Kenai Peninsula Science Transfer project led by the Tijuana River and Kachemak Bay Reserves.
This art contest, hosted by Kachemak Bay NERR during its 2015 Science Transfer project, included entries from 25 artists featuring different artistic expressions, perspectives, and reflections on climate change and resilience.
This art collection is the result of work by 3rd-6th graders and stemmed from a climate resilience workshop hosted by the Tijuana River and Kachemak Bay Reserves as part of a 2015 Science Transfer project
This online toolbox contains adaptation planning tools developed during a 2015 Science Transfer project on the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska.
This document, developed by the Tijuana River and Kachemak Bay Reserves staff, contains instructions for developing scenario narratives and a scenario narrative template.
This case study includes four scenario narratives outlining a different plausible future state of a system developed by local leaders, researchers, and stakeholders on the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska.
This document summarizes the "Successful Adaptation Part II: Strategies, Pathways, and Evaluation" workshop hosted by the Kachemak Bay Reserve from April 20-21, 2017 in Homer, Alaska.
This document summarizes the "Scenario Planning and Pathways to Successful Adaptation" workshop hosted by the Kachemak Bay Reserve from October 4-5, 2016 in Homer, Alaska.
This document synthesizes the best available science around climate change impacts projected for the Kenai Peninsula and is the result of a collaboration between Kachemak Bay Reserve staff and researchers.
This document summarizes stakeholder information collected by the Kachemak Bay Reserve to gain insight into community priorities related to climate adaptation.