Great Lakes Coastal Wetland Monitoring Program has provided data on a dynamic ecosystem for 10 years. Now it’s adapting to new challenges.
Development and crop land use in the United States lead to elevated chloride levels in thousands of lakes.
The eDNA method is growing and has helped researchers locate and manage different species of crayfish found around the country.
Researchers from Maine’s Aquaculture Innovation Center are building a buoy designed to aid oyster and seaweed farmers along the U.S.’s northeastern coast.
Elevated contamination from tire particles in northwest stormwater could be killing spawning coho salmon.
Researchers at Duke University have deployed a 500-foot mooring line capable of collecting an array of biological and environmental data in the ocean.
From short term grants to decades-long research, the University of Wisconsin’s Trout Lake Station offers an abundance of research to scientists.
Researchers use cheap underwater cameras and selfie sticks to drive down the cost of monitor plant life in lakes.
Major snowmelt and runoff events in central Canada carry stormwater contamination to the South Saskatchewan River.
Surface mining’s long lasting effects on Appalachian streams have long term effect on water quality and stream health.
The Montana Department of Environmental Quality is studying why a native species of algae is covering one of the state’s most popular rivers.
This edition includes methods and equipment utilized by researchers from various organizations that focus on monitoring offshore environments.
A nonprofit is monitoring the bugs, fish, and amphibia returning to Michigan’s Rouge River, one of the state’s historically dirtiest streams.
The first ever measure of plastic pollution in Lake Ontario shows the whole Great Lakes system has a plastic problem
Feral swine cause major damage across the U. S., Environmental DNA could provide a much needed monitoring boost.
At the California State University Shark Lab, a cradle of innovation and research is leading the charge into understanding sharks behavior and physiology.
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 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.