Technology on the horizon will allow researchers to track harmful algal blooms and measure their toxicity in real time.
After decades of abuse, new research and a floating wetland point toward a healthier future for the Charles River.
An interdisciplinary team of researchers is taking on cyanobacteria in Florida with genetic analysis and other tools for water quality research.
New York’s Cary Institute has a long history of important environmental monitoring contributions, from pivotal acid rain research to long-term road salt monitoring.
Ohio State’s Stone Lab researchers make headway in understanding Microcystis toxin production and predicting toxicity of HAB events in the Lake Erie region.
AI technology developed by researchers from the University of Waterloo is able to detect cyanobacteria in water, identify cell types, and count them.
Maryville, Missouri officials along with state officials have successfully dealt with an algal bloom affecting drinking water caused by a very warm winter.