Reef Ecologic prides itself in delivering innovative and sustainable solutions for coral reef management throughout the world.
Reef Ecologic works with businesses, governments and the NGO community to design and implement innovative solutions to environmental challenges.
The Reef Ecologic team has over 40 years experience creating a better planet through our people and their passion.
CAN ART HELP THE REEF?
On Monday 6 August we temporarily installed four sculptures at Langford Island to research how they integrate with the natural environment, and what visitor perceptions are of the artwork. The research will assist in determining whether locals and tourists prefer large or small sculptures, marine species and if the preferred location of art installations is on the beach, intertidal or underwater. The sculptures will be removed after 3 months and may be relocated as part of the larger project. A short video of the installation and establishment of the Public Art Research project can be found HERE.
Have your say!
Please complete our online survey and tell us what you think about public art in the Great Barrier Reef World Heritage Area.
Tuvalu is considered one of the world’s most susceptible countries to the adverse impacts of climate change and rising sea levels. Tuvalu, pronounced "too-VAH-loo", is an independent constitutional monarchy in the southwest Pacific Ocean between latitudes 5 degrees and 11 degrees south and longitudes 176 degrees and 180 degrees east. Formerly known as the Ellice Islands. The population of approximately 11,097 (est 2016) live on Tuvalu's nine atolls, which have a total land area of 27 square kilometres. This ranks Tuvalu as the fourth smallest country in the world, in terms of land area.Read More
Reef Ecologic's Whitsundays Tourism Recovery Project will lead in the design, creation and installation of underwater and inter-tidal interpretive art pieces across the Whitsunday region, coral restoration and educational activities. These projects are designed to support tourism in the region.Read More
Despite lofty emissions targets and pledges by the international community, scientists predict that the effects of climate change are likely to get worse before any improvement is realised. Consequently, the next generation is in line to inherit natural ecosystems in a much poorer, and declining state than present, potentially requiring drastic action to support reef resilience and ecosystem health.Read More
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