PEBACC - Pacific Ecosystems-based Adaptation to Climate Change - is a five year project funded by the German government and implemented by the Secretariat of the Pacific Regional Environment Programme (SPREP) to explore and promote ecosystem-based options for adapting to climate change. The overall intended outcome of the project is: Ecosystem-based Adaptation (EbA) is integrated into development, climate change adaptation and natural resource management policy and planning processes in three Pacific island countries providing replicable models for other countries in the region.
Maps on Species Richness developed by MACBIO as resource for the bioregions workshop (Feb 2018). The tool AquaMaps was used to show predictions of relative probabilities of species occurences in a global grid of half-degree latitude and longitude cell dimensions.
Map of Coral Species Richness in Solomon Islands EEZ. Grid based dataset that shows the number of coral species that are expected to be found-
A map created by MACBIO as resource for the bioregions workshop in Feb 2018, showing Ecologically or Biologically Significant Marine Areas (EBSAs), Key Biodiversity Areas (KBAs) and Important Bird and Biodiversity Areas (IBAs).
Map showing the location of Turtle tag stations and migration routes. The map was developed by MACBIO as resource for the bioregions workshop in Feb 2018. Data is based on SPREP's Turtle Research and Monitoring Database System (TREDS).
A direct internet link to and resources pertaining the Blue Habitat website which has been established as a portal for information on the global distribution of marine ‘blue’ habitats. Knowledge on the distribution of blue habitats is an important input into ocean management, marine spatial planning and biodiversity conservation.
Maps and associated data from the Turtle Research and Monitoring Database System (TREDS). A summary of the database can be found below.
The Turtle Research and Monitoring Database System (TREDS) provides invaluable information for Pacific island countries and territories to manage their turtle resources. TREDS can be used to collate data from strandings, tagging, nesting, emergence and beach surveys as well as other biological data on turtles.