Shackelton Point data includes records on various lake aspects that go back 50 years or more, making lake trends emerge more clearly to researchers.
Ocean Acidification researchers at UC Davis’ Bodega Marine Lab are learning more about how carbon uptake by the ocean is affecting marine creatures.
Researchers team up with citizen scientists to monitor the pristine waters of Alaska for invasive, fouling organisms.
Monitoring marine species both great and small, Alaska’s Sitka Sound Science Center keeps track of the health of fish, kelp, copepods and more.
Located at the intersection of several types of habitat, New York’s secluded Shingle Shanty Preserve and Research Station enjoys rich biodiversity, especially in its bird life.
Mount Desert Rock offers unique research opportunities and austere beauty to high school, undergraduate and graduate students. Its surrounding waters feature humpback, minke, fin and northern right whales.
A USGS researcher shares how wildfires can impact water quality and which kinds of storm events restore water quality after fires.
The new Marine Autonomy Research Site at the Great Lakes Research Center offers an Arctic Testbed close to home for trialing new tech.
The Flathead Lake Bio Station is a hub for ecological and biological research, not to mention lake monitoring and sensor technology design.
Sebago Lake is now being monitored in real time from May through October, to help maintain the health and clarity of the lake.
Research shows how much marine protected areas (MPAs) will warm under various facts; most will be uninhabitable by 2100 under BAU climate change scenario.
Researchers reveal that the Atlantic Meridional Overturning Circulation (AMOC) is weaker than it’s been in 1,600 years—and why.
New research shows the rapid, cascading effects a single degree of warming has caused in the world’s largest High Arctic lake.
A newly created computer model reveals the catastrophic effects of unrestrained global warming that will exist by 2300 without immediate, decisive action.
Researchers have observed a rapid shift in how California mussels are structuring their shells—a change that is linked to climate change.
New research indicates that the acidification and warmer temperatures caused by climate change negatively impact marine food webs and biodiversity.
Researchers are measuring radium isotopes from Arctic Shelves to determine how fast melting is taking place and how much the ocean’s chemistry is changing.
The extreme weather caused by climate change means disruptions in fouling communities in urban estuaries, and new threats from invasive species.
High-End cLimate Impacts and eXtremes (HELIX) project undertaken by 50 scientists in 13 countries gives some insight into mitigating global climate change.
Research shows groundwater recharge in the Western US will change with the climate; dry areas will have less recharge, and wet regions will have more.