Technology on the horizon will allow researchers to track harmful algal blooms and measure their toxicity in real time.
Algal blooms showed up unexpectedly in Lake Superior. Researchers pieced together their cause and are on the lookout for future blooms.
Two data buoys recently deployed in the shoals of San Francisco Bay could be filling the important data gap on the local impacts of nutrient loading.
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.
Dauphin Island Sea Lab features aquatic environmental monitoring and research as well as an Estuarium full of Alabama’s aquatic life. DISL also features educational programs for K-12 on up to adults, including a program where students learn...
FAU scientists have trialed a new solar-powered, algae tracking boat which may help warn of impending blooms.
New research into bacteria that naturally degrade microcystins could offer new alternatives for drinking water treatment.
Harmful algal blooms are occurring in Seneca Lake, and a team with an updated WMP and frequent monitoring is hoping to counter them.
Thomas More Biology Field Station tracks Ohio River health, raises freshwater mussels and Eastern hellbenders, monitors for HAB and more.
The Jefferson Project has begun a pilot program in Skaneateles Lake to determine what caused a large harmful algal bloom in 2017, the lake’s first.
Ohio State’s Stone Lab researchers make headway in understanding Microcystis toxin production and predicting toxicity of HAB events in the Lake Erie region.