Typically, when conservationists are trying to restore dead or dying Coral reefs, they do so by manually fastening fragments of live coral to the existing reef. It's a painstaking and time-consuming process. Thanks to new technology developed by marine ecology group SECORE International, however, reef restoration may soon be as quick and easy as sowing seeds in a garden.
- Coral Bleaching
- Preserving reef ecology by putting plastic in the ocean
- Some coral species are adapting to warmer waters
- Hawaiian marine preserve hit by coral bleaching
- Great Barrier Reef bleaching even worse than first thought
- New underwater microscope provides ringside seat to coral turf wars
- Aerial survey reveals extent of coral bleaching on Great Barrier Reef