Science on Tap – SOLD OUT

Sep 7

Science on Tap - SOLD OUT

Curator of Ichthyology at the California Academy of Sciences, Dr. Luiz Rocha, presents, “Exploring the Twilight Zone of Coral Reefs.”

Join us for Georgia Aquarium’s next 21+ science lecture series, Science on Tap, on Wednesday, September 7th. We’re offering a reception with light hors d’oeuvres, beer and wine from 6:00pm – 7:00pm with the presentation beginning at 7:00pm. Following Dr. Rocha’s talk, there will be time for Q&A.

Come mingle, share some libations and learn! Space is limited as we are hosting in our 4D Theater. Please reserve your seats ASAP to secure your entrance into this exclusive lecture series.

Science on Tap 23

An Ocean of Good

The full cost of your ticket goes directly to support Georgia Aquarium’s research and conservation initiatives.

Please Note

  • Tickets include parking, but do not include General Admission
  • Entrance for Science on Tap will be through the main entrance of Georgia Aquarium
  • Doors open at 6:00 pm
  • Guests with reservations simply need to provide their name and will receive a wristband at check in, there will not be an opportunity to purchase tickets at the event
  • Guests will enjoy a reception from 6:00 – 7:00 with an open bar (beer and wine) and light hors d’oeuvres in the lobby of Georgia Aquarium’s 4D Theater
  • The presentation begins at 7:00 pm on the stage of the 4D Theater, with the talk concluding around 8:00 pm
  • Late seating may not be available – please arrive before 7:00 pm
  • Guests must be 21 or older and may be required to show ID at bars for alcoholic beverages

About Dr. Rocha

Luiz Rocha is the Curator of Ichthyology at the California Academy of Sciences in San Francisco. His major research interests include evolution, conservation, taxonomy, and community ecology of coral reef fishes. He has spent more than 5,000 hours studying fishes underwater and published more than 140 peer-reviewed articles and one book. In addition, his work has been featured in many popular media outlets including CNN, the New York Times, Scientific American, National Geographic, Science Channel, etc., and supported conservation efforts across the globe. Currently his main area of work involves the exploration of little-known deep coral reefs (between 200 and 500 feet depth) throughout the tropics. Because this ecosystem is so unexplored, it is largely unprotected. His work has mainly focused on describing the uniqueness of the fauna from those depths, and on advocating for both the inclusion of deep reefs into existing marine protected areas, and the creation of conservation areas dedicated to those reefs.

Buy Tickets