Marine Living Resources


  • PULFRICH, A., 2001.  Report on the South African Abalone Fishery: An Economic Assessment. In: SAUER, W.H.H., HECHT, T., BRITZ, P.J. & D. MATHER (Eds), 2003.  An Economic and Sectoral Study of the South African Fishing Industry.  Vol 2: Fishery profiles.  Report prepared for the Marine and Coastal Management by RhodesUniversity.
  • PULFRICH, A. & A.J. PENNEY, 2000.  Population dynamics and stock assessment of giant periwinkles, Turbo sarmaticus, Turbo cidaris and Oxystelesinensis in the south-western Cape.  Final Report to Chief Directorate: Marine and Coastal Management, Department of Environment Affairs and Tourism. February 2000.  39 pp. plus Appendices & Addendum
  • STEFFANI, C.N. & A. PULFRICH, 2010.  Marine Specialist Report on the Potential Biological Impacts Associated with a Proposed Abalone Ranching Pilot Project along the Northern Cape Coast.  Prepared for Diamond Coast Abalone (Pty) Ltd on behalf of EcoSense Consulting Environmentalists.  December 2010. 66pp.
  • STEFFANI, C.N. & A. PULFRICH, 2011.  Marine Environmental Monitoring Programme for the proposed Abalone Ranching Pilot Project in area NC4, Northern Cape.  December 2011.  Prepared for Diamond Coast Abalone (Pty) Ltd.  14pp.
  • PULFRICH, A., 2015.  Risk Assessment as part of an application for restricted activities involving listed threatened or protected turtle species.  Compiled for NMMU, August 2015, 47pp.
  • PULFRICH, A., 2016.  Concept for a Proposed Sea-Based Aquaculture Development Zone in Saldanha Bay, South Africa.  Marine Ecology Specialist Study compiled in collaboration with Capricorn Marine Environmental (Pty) Ltd for SRK Consulting, 129pp.
  • PULFRICH, A., 2018.  EIA for the Proposed Expansion of Existing Abalone Farm and Basic Assessment for a Proposed Abalone Processing Facility at Danger Point near Gansbaai.  Marine Ecology Specialist Study.  Prepared for SLR Consulting on behalf of Irvin and Johnson Limited.  March 2018,112pp.
  • MBONGWA, N.A., HUI, C., PULFRICH, A., & S. VON DER HEYDEN, 2019.Every beach an island – deep population genetic divergence and possible loss of diversity in an enigmatic sandy shore isopod. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 614: 111-123.