Chris Bartlett

DV-17-08 Testing the effectiveness of eel life cycle study methods in Downeast Maine Catherine Schmitt Tue, 09/12/2017 - 13:48

Christopher Johnson
Sipayik Environmental Department
Passamaquoddy Tribe
Perry, Maine

DV-16-09 Downeast Whale Watch Training Program Catherine Schmitt Tue, 10/25/2016 - 10:58

Tanya Lubansky
Allied Whale and Bar Harbor Whale Watch Company

R-10-08 Aquatic animal health ecology of an industry-deployed integrated multi-trophic aquaculture system Catherine Schmitt Mon, 03/24/2014 - 15:42

Ian Bricknell
Aquaculture Research Institute
University of Maine

The Seaweed Scene 2013

The Seaweed Scene is a meeting to network with colleagues, catch up on the latest in research and development, and to help plan the future for seaweed science, management and industry. 

The Seaweed Scene 2013 was held on August 29th from 9am to 4pm at the University of Maine's Hutchinson Center, in Belfast, Maine.  The day included presentations from science and industry experts, plenty of time for networking, and facilitated discussion to cover the important topics for the future of aquaculture and harvest of marine macroalgae.   

Using Temperature Data from the Maine Shellfish Monitoring Program to Help in Siting Shellfish Aquaculture Farms

Developed by Maine Sea Grant and Maine Department of Marine Resources

WHAT temperature data are available from the Maine Dept. of Marine Resources?
The Maine Dept. of Marine Resources records shoreline temperatures along the entire coastline, through its water quality sampling program and the volunteer phytoplankton monitoring program. These data are available upon request. This page is designed to help current and prospective aquaculturists access this data, for consideration in siting their farms.

DV-12-08 Preliminary sampling of sea lice on wild fish from Cobscook Bay Catherine Schmitt Wed, 10/03/2012 - 13:15

Ian Bricknell
Aquaculture Research Institute
Hitchner Hall
University of Maine
Orono, ME 04469


In an effort to reduce the threat of infection by parasitic sea lice, Maine’s salmon farming industry has adopted a three-year production cycle that rotates production sites. If wild fish are carrying sea lice, they can make this strategy ineffective.