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.
Although buoys collect and relay data largely on their own, they require a team to deploy. Covid slowed them down.
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.
Development and crop land use in the United States lead to elevated chloride levels in thousands of lakes.
For thirty five years, Great Lakes communities have been restoring polluted areas, learning and reaping the economic benefits.
Ever heard of an “up-call?” If you’re one of the researchers at the Northeast Fisheries Science Center, it’s likely you have. Considered the primary vocalization of North Atlantic right whales, experts characterize the low-sounding thud as a...
Long term monitoring of lake levels and mercury levels in walleye and loons shows relationship between water and mercury levels.
At the California State University Shark Lab, a cradle of innovation and research is leading the charge into understanding sharks behavior and physiology.
Canoemobile, a program that gets underserved youth on the water and into science, visited Ohio this summer.
The Mobile HAB Lab project is taking awareness about Microcystin to the public in Pennsylvania to help keep people and pets safe.
The ACER study utilized many types of data to explore the relationship between biodiversity and resilience for Gulf Coast flora and fauna following the Deepwater Horizon disaster. Biodiversity study subjects were from a wide range and included...
New research into runup signals and storm forerunners may yield an early warning system for dangerous sneaker waves.
Research into the “rafting” of animals on plastics and other debris in the ocean after the 2011 tsunami reveals other insights.
A conversation with Mika McKinnon reveals several interesting ways a scientist is applying their field to help and educate the public.
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.
California’s Greater Farallones National Marine Sanctuary monitors seabirds and marine mammals, including potentially hazardous interactions between whales and ships.
Friday Harbor Laboratories offer unique research and educational opportunities in the Salish Sea area.
Recent research shows how diatoms can reveal how impaired water quality is, and perhaps help even laypeople monitor for water quality.