Dive into our newsletter kicking off 2021 to learn about exciting new Redmap species to look out for on your beachcombing, fishing and diving trips! We've got some additional ways you can help researchers with your invaluable citizen-science input, details on the new version of our smartphone apps, and as always we'll share some fascinating stories from the latest marine science findings around Australia.
The Redmap team are back with their 2017/18 Summer Newsletter!
To read about the how many unusual sightings were logged this Summer, how climate change is altering sex in the sea, how citizen science observations are helping to identify range-shifting species, and much more follow the link below.
The Redmap Team has voted for their favourite photos from the Redmap Diver Photo Competition, check out the entries in the Redmap newsletter Winter 2017! Also in this issue: see how citizen science data is used for research, Australasian Fishes want your photos and the Secchi Disk study.
The Redmap Team have judged their favourite marine sightings ever - check them out in the Redmap Newsletter (Summer 2016/2017). Also in this edition: all your community data is reviewed in the Redmap Report Card 2016, meet some Redmap scientists - and why are Tasmanian waters heating up faster than usual?
Read about Redmap's Top 3 marine sightings logged by the community in each state! Also in this edition: catching tropical fish in Victoria, an interview with a commercial fisher, Redmap's WA Champions and why a rare sea slug excited Redmap scientists. Read the Summer 2015/16 Redmap news.
Check out the latest edition of the Redmap newsletter - and happy holidays from the Redmap team!
This edition of Redmap news covers Redmap's first Report Card! We also interviewed the hilarious Andrew Hart co-host of the TV fishing show Hook, Line and Sinker. Also, check out the uncommon fish reported by Australian fishers and divers and read their fishing anecdotes. The Redmap June 2013 newsletter can be read here.
Redmap has launched around Australia! This edition of the Redmap newsletter looks at what Australians are logging on the Redmap website. We talked to some "ole mariners" around Australia about changes they're seeing in their local seas. And why are some marine species moving their marine postcodes? Read the Redmap newsletter here.
Read the archived Redmap newsletters from way back (when the Redmap project was only based in Tasmania!).