Long Distance Benefits of Marine Reserves Myth or Reality
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Autor/esManel, S. (Stephanie); Loiseau, N.; Andrello, M. (Marco); Fietz, K. (Katharina); Goñi, R. (Raquel); Forcada, A. (Aitor); Lenfant, P. (Philippe); Kninmonth, S; Marcos, C. (Concepción); Marques, V.; Mallol, S. (Sandra); Pérez-Ruzafa, A. (Ángel); Breusing, C; Puebla, O; Mouillot, D
Long-distance (>40-km) dispersal from marine reserves is poorly documented; yet, it can provide essential benefits such as seeding fished areas or connecting marine reserves into networks. From a meta-analysis, we suggest that the spatial scale of marine connectivity is underestimated due to the limited geographic extent of sampling designs. We also found that the largest marine reserves (>1000 km2 ) are the most isolated. These findings have important implications for the assessment of evolutionary, ecological, and socio-economic long-distance benefits of marine reserves. We conclude that existing methods to infer dispersal should consider the up-to-date genomic advances and also expand the spatial scale of sampling designs. Incorporating longdistance connectivity in conservation planning will contribute to increase the benefits of marine reserve networks.
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