The Ecology of Poole Harbour brings together for the first time expert contributions in such a way as to provide a picture of the ecology of the Harbour system as a whole. It covers all the major habitats from reed beds and salt marshes to the extensive mudflats and unseen sub-tidal regions, while also examining in some detail a wide range of ecological phenomena and issues.
* First expert overview of ecology of Poole Harbour as a whole
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2. Geomorphology of Poole Harbour.
3. Salinity and Tides in Poole Harbour: Estuary or Lagoon?
4. The Vegetation of Poole Harbour.
5. Physical and Ecological Aspects of the Poole Harbour Reedbeds.
6. History and Ecology of Spartina anglica in Poole Harbour.
7. Macro-invertebrate Fauna in the Intertidal Mudflats.
8. Sub-tidal Ecology of Poole Harbour
9. Zooplankton Distribution in Poole Harbour.
10. The Important Birds of Poole Harbour: Population Changes Since 1998.
11. Otters in Poole Harbour.
12. Non-native Species in and around Poole Harbour.
13. The Manila Clam in Poole Harbour.
14. Ecological Impacts of Sika Deer on Poole Harbour Saltmarshes.
15. Sika Deer Trampling and Saltmarsh Creek Erosion: Preliminary Investigation.
16. Marine Fisheries of Poole Harbour.
17. Ecological Effects of Pump-scoop Dredging for Cockles on the Intertidal Benthic Community.
18. Water Quality and Pollution Monitoring in Poole Harbour.
19. Sediment Quality and Benthic Invertebrates in Holes Bay.
20. Macroalgal Mat Development and Associated Changes in Infaunal Biodiversity.
21. Predicting Habitat Change in Poole Harbour Using Aerial Photography.
22. Poole Harbour European Marine Site.
After ten years as Pro Vice-Chancellor at the University of Greenwich, London, John moved to the south coast of England where he is currently visiting professor at the Institute of Marine Sciences, Portsmouth and Chairman of the Southern Inshore Fisheries & Conservation Authority: The latter statutory organisation being responsible for a sea area of which more than 50% is occupied by 15 marine protected areas with over 30 different overlapping designations. His main research focus is on the ecology of non-native bivalve species, but he has also published on various aspects of policy. His work in Africa won a Queen's Award for his University in 2007. John is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Biology and on the Council of the Estuarine & Coastal Sciences Association.