The Evolution and Ecology Program (EEP) is developing general approaches for integrated assessments of fishery systems that help reconcile multiple objectives:
Figure 1. Evolutionary sensitivity to harvesting depends on a species’ life history and generation time: long-lived species are the least pre-adapted to high mortalities caused by fishing, but their long generation times make the ensuing evolutionary response slower (click on image to enlarge).
 Shen G & Heino M (2014). An overview of marine fisheries management in China. Marine Policy 44:265–272.
 Dankel DJ, Heino M & Dieckmann U. Can integrated assessments reconcile stakeholder conflicts in marine fisheries management?, in preparation.
 Heino M, Dunlop ES, Godø OR & Dieckmann U. Management implications of fisheries-induced evolution. In: Dieckmann U, Godø OR & Heino M (eds.), Fisheries-induced Evolution, Cambridge University Press, UK, in revision – a.
 Laugen AT, Engelhard GH, Whitlock R, Arlinghaus R, Dankel DJ, Dunlop ES, Eikeset AM, Enberg K, Jørgensen C, Matsumura S, Nusslé S, Urbach D, Baulier L, Boukal DS, Ernande B, Johnston FD, Mollet F, Pardoe H, Therkildsen NO, Uusi-Heikkilä S, Vainikka A, Heino M, Rijnsdorp AD & Dieckmann U (2014). Evolutionary impact assessment: Accounting for evolutionary consequences of fishing in an ecosystem approach to fisheries management. Fish and Fisheries 15:65–96.
 Mollet FM, Poos JJ, Dieckmann U & Rijnsdorp AD. Evolutionary impact assessment of the North Sea plaice fishery, in revision – c.
Last edited: 02 June 2015
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