Lake managers at a blue-ribbon fishery in Utah are removing invasive carp using chemical means and restoring water quality in the process.
Researchers reveal that a more intense series of hurricanes hitting Puerto Rico is changing stream chemistry in its watersheds.
Harmful algal blooms are occurring in Seneca Lake, and a team with an updated WMP and frequent monitoring is hoping to counter them.
A team of undergrads from Worcester Polytechnic Institute have been training an underwater robot to hunt an invasive fish species.
Researchers from the Australian Institute of Marine Science are using eDNA to battle invasive Crown-of-thorns sea stars from eating the Great Barrier Reef.
Shedd Aquarium and Northwestern Engineering students team up to find innovative new tech for studying animal behavior in the wild.
A team of researchers turns to interdisciplinary collaboration to solve a mystery and explain a coral reef die-off.
There’s a new field station in the Ozarks, and it is open for educational, research, and citizen science opportunities.
Houston’s West Fork Watersheds Partnership is combining water quality monitoring and community engagement to tackle fecal waste in the local watershed.
The Oregon Institute of Marine Biology is a unique facility for education and research.
Recent research on the filtration system of the manta ray offers hope for fighting microplastic pollution.
With the help of an underwater webcam, a project in Gibraltar is crowd-sourcing observations of marine life in a protected area.
Dr. Laura Triplett and students from Gustavus Adolphus College are monitoring southern Minnesota’s watershed to evaluate water quality improvement measures.
Volunteers from MountainTrue’s water monitoring programs are making a real difference in the health of local watersheds.
The Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory has been fostering technological innovation and long-term data collection for over 90 years.
Research from the Sierra Nevada Aquatic Research Laboratory reveals through benthic invertebrates that cleaning up after open pit mining is a measure of success.
Recent research explores how scientists integrate education and community outreach into their work at biological field stations across America.
The Edwards Aquifer Authority (EAA) plays a crucial role in maintaining the health and safety of the massive Texas water source.
One of the only biological field stations in the sub-Arctic region, the Tundra Ecosystem Research Station offers unique opportunities.