Steven Cadrin, PhD
SMAST / Fisheries Oceanography
School for Marine Science & Technology East, New Bedford 121
|2003||University of Rhode Island||PhD, Fisheries Science|
|1995||University of Massachusetts Dartmouth||MS, Marine Biology|
|1985||Southampton College, Long Island University||BS, Marine Science|
- Stock Assessment of Fishery Resources
- Stock Identification Methods
- Fishery Management
- Intercampus Marine Science Programs MS, PhD
- Marine Science and Technology MS
- Marine Science and Technology PhD
- University of São Paulo Dual PhD PhD
A team-based learning experience that gives students the opportunity to synthesize prerequisite course material and to conduct real-world analytics projects using large data sets of diverse types and sources. Students work in independent teams to design, implement, and evaluate an appropriate data integration, analysis, and display system. Oral and written reports and ethical aspects are highlighted.
Research on an experimental, computational and/or theoretical project under the guidance of an SMAST faculty advisor. Students must complete a research paper that is approved by their major advisor and at least one other faculty member. PSM and non-thesis MS students may use this course to satisfy the research project requirement for their degree.
Research for and preparation of doctoral dissertation proposal. The dissertation proposal must provide a thorough survey of the research activities in the research topic area and it must present original and innovative research ideas and preliminary results as well as a defined research scope and directions. PhD students must have passed this course before registering for doctoral dissertation research credits. Graded P/F.
Investigations of a fundamental and/or applied nature representing an original contribution to the scholarly research literature of the field. PhD dissertations are often published in refereed journals or presented at major conferences. A written dissertation must be completed in accordance with the rules of the Graduate School and the School for Marine Science and Technology. Admission to the course is based on successful completion of the PhD comprehensive examination and submission of a formal proposal endorsed by the student's graduate committee and submitted to the SMAST Graduate Program Director.
- Stock Assessments of New England Groundfish
- Fishery Catch Rates for New England Groundfish
- Implications of Resolving a Mismatch in the Scale of Atlantic Cod Fishery Management
- Distribution of Atlantic Cod Spawning Aggregations on Cox Ledge
- Impacts of Offshore Wind Energy using Fishery Data
- $152,509 Establishment of a SMAST-CINAR Postdoctoral Fellow Program (Wind)
- $ 15,900.00 Investigating The Effects of Climate on Fishery Catch Rates of New England Groundfish
- Fishery Stock Assessment
- Defining Spatial Fishery Management Units
- Spatially-Complex Population Dynamics
- Fishery Management Advice
- Bycatch Management
- Cadrin SX (2020).
Defining spatial structure for fishery stock assessment
Fisheries Research, 221, 105397.
- Cadrin SX, DR Goethel, MR Morse, G Fay & LA Kerr (2019).
"So, where do you come from?" the impact of assumed spatial population structure on estimates of recruitment
Fisheries Research, 217, 156-168.
- Cadrin SX, LA Kerr & S Mariani (2014).
Stock Identification Methods: applications in fisheries science
Elsevier Academic Press, 2nd Ed, 1-566.
- Cadrin SX & DH Secor (2009).
Accounting for spatial population structure in stock assessment: past, present and future
In The Future of Fishery Science in North America, 405-426.
- Cadrin SX (2000).
Advances in morphometric identification of fishery stocks
Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries, 10, 91-112.
Steve Cadrin has been a stock assessment scientist for over 30 years, previously with the National Marine Fisheries Service’s Northeast Fisheries Science Center in Woods Hole, Massachusetts Marine Fisheries, and New York Department of Environmental Conservation. His accomplishments include the advancement of stock assessment methods for a wide range of invertebrate and finfish species, fishery management advice for regional, national and international fisheries, and global leadership in evaluating geographic stock structure and modeling spatially complex populations. He has chaired several regional, national and international working groups and committees and has convened workshops, symposia, and conferences for the International Council for the Exploration of the Seas, National Marine Fisheries Service, New England Fishery Management Council, American Fisheries Society and the Northeast Fish and Wildlife Conference. Steve received the American Fisheries Society’s Award for Outstanding Marine Fishery Biologist for sustained excellence in marine fishery biology, the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth’s 2021 Scholar of the Year Award, and the Joint Ocean Commission Initiative’s Excellence in Mentoring Inaugural Award. He is also Past President of the American Institute of Fisheries Research Biologists. His teaching and research agendas focus on population modeling, stock identification, fisheries management, collaborative research with fishermen, and application of advanced technologies for fishery science.