Tuna, a fish that is highly prized around the world, hides a toxin, methylmercury. According to this study, the content of this toxin in tunas in the Central and Southwest Pacific depends not only on their size and species but also on their geographical origin. This study highlights crucial results for advice on tuna consumption.
The present study, was aimed to improve our understanding of the environmental conditions that allowed the colonization of the Pacific oyster, Crassostrea gigas, in the Bay of Brest since its introduction in the 1960s. It was also aimed to evaluate the potential consequences of future climate change on its reproductive success and further expansion.
Without in any way pretending to be an example, at both scientific and managerial levels, of the kind mentioned at the beginning of Alison Antes’ article in the journal Nature at the end of November (Antes, 2018), I found her paper particularly stimulating at this time of year, which is the perfect time to take good resolutions.