Small, digital mayfly data loggers are helping experts and laypeople alike monitor water health at the watershed level.
FAU scientists have trialed a new solar-powered, algae tracking boat which may help warn of impending blooms.
Recent deployment of an Adaptable Monitoring Package (AMP) reveals potential for tapping into wave energy at sea.
New neutrally buoyant sensor technology could make studying the squishiest species in the ocean easier and less costly.
The USGS is monitoring our groundwater for hormones, pharmaceuticals, and other compounds with good news for water quality.
A NOAA team that maintains a buoy system in the Chesapeake Bay is phasing in new equipment and describes the process.
New research into bacteria that naturally degrade microcystins could offer new alternatives for drinking water treatment.
Recent research shows that agricultural management practices may be having unintended consequences on nutrient and sediment concentrations.
New work on monitoring wastewater for opioids reveals many new applications for the technology.
The Henderson State University Simonson Biological Field Station is offering new opportunities in science and education in Arkansas.
USGS scientists are working to find out why filamentous algae is plaguing the Buffalo River, and how to stop it.
NOAA’s Student Drifter Program teaches kids about science and helps generate high-quality data about Earth’s oceans.
Friday Harbor Laboratories offer unique research and educational opportunities in the Salish Sea area.
The Waccamaw Riverkeeper describes water quality monitoring with volunteers and the challenges brought by Hurricane Florence.
The Hawaii Institute of Marine Biology is using modern technologies to develop a deeper understanding of Hawaii’s unique tropical ecosystems.
Students are participating in citizen science in the Schuylkill River to learn more about their watershed and water quality parameters.
Recent research shows how diatoms can reveal how impaired water quality is, and perhaps help even laypeople monitor for water quality.
Researchers team up with citizen scientists to monitor the pristine waters of Alaska for invasive, fouling organisms.
The Mountain Studies Institute in Colorado’s San Juan Mountains is a site for research into water quality issues after wildfires, and mine recovery.