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Brent L. Winner

Fisheries Scientist

Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission

HQ Phone:  (850) 488-5600

Direct Phone: (727) ***-****direct phone

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Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission

620 South Meridian Street

Tallahassee, Florida,32399

United States

Company Description

The FWC manages fisheries in state waters, but has a strong interest in how fish are managed in federal waters and how that management affects Floridians. FWC staff serves on both the South Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico Fishery Management Councils and coordinate... more.

Find other employees at this company (1,936)

Background Information

Affiliations

Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission

Shark Technical Committee


Education

bachelors' degree

zoology

Iowa State University


masters' degree

marine biology

University of North Carolina at Wilmington


Web References(38 Total References)


Brent Winner | Shark-Con

shark-con.com [cached]

Brent Winner
Brent Winner Brent L. Winner has been a fisheries scientist with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission for over 25 years. He received his bachelors' degree in zoology from Iowa State University and his masters' degree in marine biology, specializing in sharks, from the University of North Carolina at Wilmington. He's caught, studied, and published scientific papers on a variety of Florida fish species including red drum, snook, sheepshead, snapper/grouper species, and sharks and rays.


shark-con.com

Brent Winner
Brent Winner Brent L. Winner has been a fisheries scientist with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission for over 25 years. He received his bachelors' degree in zoology from Iowa State University and his masters' degree in marine biology, specializing in sharks, from the University of North Carolina at Wilmington. He's caught, studied, and published scientific papers on a variety of Florida fish species including red drum, snook, sheepshead, snapper/grouper species, and sharks and rays.


www.yachtingexperts.com

There is no guaranteed way to avoid an attack, however Brent Winner, scientist for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission says, "Being familiar with the behavior, biologies and fisheries of the shark can significantly reduce risk."


www.paradisenewsfl.com

Salty Topics - Fisheries assessment, more than counting fish: In the third of the 2012 Winter/Spring Marine Science Speaker series, Brent L. Winner, associate research scientist with Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, presents the importance and need for fisheries, aquatic health, fish life history and ecology.
Free; registration required. Refreshments donated by Friends of Weedon Island. Weedon Island Cultural and Natural History Center at 1800 Weedon Drive N.E., St. Petersburg. (727) 453-6500; www.weedonislandpreserve.org.


www.breakinlines.com

Brent Winner, a scientist at the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission's Fish and Wildlife Research Institute, noted that people harvest an estimated 100 million sharks annually worldwide.
"Scientific data show that many shark populations have been dramatically reduced by almost 50 percent over the past 25 years," Winner said. "The pores detect the presence of electric fields produced by all living creatures in the sea," Winner said. "It is one of the few sharks that may inhabit fresh water," Winner said. "It sometimes ventures hundreds of miles inland via coastal river systems. "This is one of the more dangerous shark species, accounting for the third-highest number of attacks on humans," Winner added. Now, harvest is prohibited on more than 20 shark species in both state and federal waters," Winner said.


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