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.
A USGS researcher shares how wildfires can impact water quality and which kinds of storm events restore water quality after fires.
New York City Urban Field Station and its partners strive to preserve, protect and promote New York City’s natural areas.
Ducks Unlimited partners with Southern Region farmers and other landowners to preserve, protect and restore diverse Southern Region habitat, including rice field wetlands.
Researchers from the Australian Institute of Marine Science are using eDNA to battle invasive Crown-of-thorns sea stars from eating the Great Barrier Reef.
There are over a thousand acres of plants to see at Longwood Gardens, including conservatory gardens, outdoor gardens and conserved meadows.
The Oregon Institute of Marine Biology is a unique facility for education and research.
AguaDrone is a revolutionary waterproof drone that has been used to conduct marine research and enhance fishing.
Volunteers from MountainTrue’s water monitoring programs are making a real difference in the health of local watersheds.
Filled with rare species and beautiful climes, Hawai‘i’s He‘eia NERR is a researcher’s paradise.
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.
The CREWS Buoy System got a new upgrade this summer, with a smaller footprint and newer technologies, to aid in its goals.
Despite being surrounded by challenges, Ashland University’s Black Fork River Wetlands provides crucial habitat for key avian and mammal species.
New, smarter buoys were deployed on Lake Michigan this summer, so EM spoke to an engineer who helped design them and a scientist using their data.