Researchers have used sediment and tree ring analysis to connect human interference and flood risk in the Mississippi River Delta.
Culling hundreds of years of data, researchers have confirmed that coastal land loss in the Mississippi River Delta is also happening underwater.
A Minnesota Department of Agriculture partnership is bringing advanced water quality monitoring technologies and sustainable practices to farmers.
A flood prevention program in Iowa is also helping landowners and officials work together to protect water quality and reduce nutrients in runoff.
Michigan’s Nottawaseppi Huron Band of the Potawatomi uses advanced environmental monitoring and data distribution techniques to engage tribal members and visitors.
In Maryland, ShoreRivers is monitoring the water quality of the Choptank River while working with local farmers to support sustainable agricultural methods.
Years after a legal decision to restore a stream, researchers reveal that the efforts have succeeded, and species have returned to the now model stream.
The Mississippi Watershed Management Organization works to gather water quality data on a 14-mile stretch of the Mississippi River in Minnesota.
Researchers inspired by Da Vinci’s “La turbulenza” have calculated a turbulence “speed limit” for nitrate removal that can be applied to any stream.
A team of flood chasers are monitoring water quality in an Australian estuary, and putting new automated tools to work in the process.
Upper Mississippi environmental monitoring takes the pulse of part of the great river, a favorite spot of fish, ducks and outdoor enthusiasts.
Scientists using both traditional kick-seining and modern eDNA to survey a rare crayfish population found that there was no eDNA abundance signal.
Surface-Water Salinity and Climate Change are Connected in Central New York
The ORSANCO ODS has expanded into the Elk River in West Virginia with its 17th monitoring site, updating technology as the program’s success continues.
The Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection is using benthic macroinvertebrates to monitor water quality and making their data public
Researchers are using sucralose as a tool for detecting and tracking wastewater contamination in water.
Researchers have developed a technology for removing silver nanoparticles from laundry wastewater, reducing environmental risks.
Microbes in urban streams are developing antibiotic resistance as infrastructure leaks waste, heightening the need for enhanced wastewater treatment.
A recent floodplain forest and riparian buffer restoration program saw 5,690 native trees and shrubs planted to protect the Connecticut River and its tributaries.
Minnesota’s Water Quality Certification Program achieves cleaner water and empowers farmers through collaborative partnership.