The new REASON project from Clarkson University is placing water quality instrumentation in dams to help decision makers locally.
An interdisciplinary team of researchers is taking on cyanobacteria in Florida with genetic analysis and other tools for water quality research.
The TABS buoy system along with gliders and other monitoring technology provides a detailed view of the Texas Gulf Coast.
The ongoing deployment of a buoy in Acadia National Park’s Jordan Pond protects an important resource and offers new insights.
A new approach to modeling and river management that embraces change for a warming world.
Canoemobile, a program that gets underserved youth on the water and into science, visited Ohio this summer.
In North Carolina, a collaborative approach is helping scientists restore native brook trout and test them genetically.
Researchers are designing and testing robotic fish to reduce fish mortality around hydroelectric plants.
The Mobile HAB Lab project is taking awareness about Microcystin to the public in Pennsylvania to help keep people and pets safe.
Engineers have developed a prototype for a handheld cyanotoxin detector that works with a cell phone for real-time results in the field.
Research from EWG reveals how an additive risk approach similar to an air pollutant approach might be used to assess drinking water quality.
A customized ROV is helping Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife scientists monitor rockfish where they live.
An underwater buoy designed to work even while locked in ice monitors physical conditions in Wilson Lake, Maine.
Trying to mitigate and delist Boulder Creek and coping with E. coli in the stream is a complex, challenging problem the Boulder Riverkeeper is taking on.
A second ocean acidification monitoring site in Fagatele Bay, American Samoa, was deployed this year by NOAA.
Data from buoys and satellites reveals that extreme ocean winds and wave heights are increasing worldwide, especially in the Southern Ocean.
Seeing the work of the USGS during flood season highlights the value of long-term monitoring and stream gauge data.
NOAA researchers have used years of tide gauge data to reveal that meteotsunamis arrive on US shores with surprising frequency.
Recent testing of a wireless mesh environmental sensing network system offers scalability and convenience to field scientists.