PlantFish at #SUscislam 2015!

Effective science communication is an increasingly important part of research, but a skill that – like all other – needs to be trained and developed. On April 22, the Stockholm university science student club organized the first #SUscislam2015, where 9 PhD students from the science faculty presented their work. PlantFish was of course represented.

How would […]

By |april 23rd, 2015|Okategoriserade|0 Comments

The stickleback – chubby and chic, or lean and mean?

Recently, MSc student Karine Kiragosyan of Bremen university joined the PlantFish group at Stockholm university for a 1-month visit. Karine’s work will focus on individual variation in the morphology of sticklebacks, and her results will tell us more about the relative importance of the environment for shaping individual morphology.

Individual organisms show a tremendous variation in […]

By |mars 26th, 2015|Okategoriserade|0 Comments

Continuous dialogue with stakeholders – can it help research?

Dialogue with, and dissemination of results to, stakeholders is often done during the final stages of research projects. We instead believe that by having a continuous dialogue with stakeholders, that starts at the planning stage and continues after the project has ended, we can make better and more relevant research.

PlantFish was designed together with various […]

By |mars 9th, 2015|Okategoriserade|0 Comments

2014 – what a summer!

In May and August 2014 the PlantFish team, aided by a small army of students and field assistant, conducted one of the largest and most comprehensive field surveys of shallow coastal bay ecosystems in the Baltic Sea.
The aim of the survey was to get a better understanding of what factors that regulate bottom vegetation and […]

By |mars 8th, 2015|Okategoriserade|0 Comments

Welcome to the PlantFish homepage!

Hello world!

We are very happy and proud to launch the PlantFish homepage! PlantFish is a 3-year research project about fish and plants in coastal areas of the Baltic Sea. We focus on how interactions between large predatory fish and aquatic plants affect ecosystem function, resilience to disturbance, and natural values.

Over the coming years, we will […]

By |januari 3rd, 2015|team|0 Comments