Lucie J. Hazen

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The OBIS-SEAMAP project has acquired and served high-quality marine mammal, seabird, and sea turtle data to the public since its inception in 2002. As data accumulated, spatial and temporal biases resulted and a comprehensive gap analysis was needed in order to assess coverage to direct data acquisition for the OBIS-SEAMAP project and for taxa researchers(More)
Article history: Received 29 December 2006 Received in revised form 20 June 2007 Accepted 30 July 2007 Our ability to informconservation andmanagement of species is fundamentally limited by the availability of relevant biogeographic data, use of statistically robust predictive models, and presentation of results to decision makers. Despite the ubiquity of(More)
Most spatial marine management techniques (e.g., marine protected areas) draw stationary boundaries around often mobile marine features, animals, or resource users. While these approaches can work for relatively stationary marine resources, to be most effective marine management must be as fluid in space and time as the resources and users we aim to manage.(More)
A sobering fact is that human DNA represents <10% of the total DNA within each of us. Every mucosal surface harbors a diverse and distinct microbial composition, with the human intestines containing by far the largest and most complex microbial ecosystem (intestinal microbiota). Serving as the filter for our largest environmental exposure—what we eat—the(More)
OBJECTIVE A computed tomography (CT)-confirmed L5-S1 disk protrusion is reported to be reduced following chiropractic adjustment, as seen on repeat CT scanning. Correlation of the CT reports with the patient's symptoms before and after manipulation is reported. CLINICAL FEATURES A 38-yr-old female was treated for low back pain and right lower extremity(More)
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