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.
The Flathead Lake Bio Station is a hub for ecological and biological research, not to mention lake monitoring and sensor technology design.
A new study reveals that cownose rays that summer in Chesapeake Bay winter off the coast of Florida, and suggests localized management solutions.
The Shedd Aquarium team in Chicago has put underwater ROVs to use in a wide variety of programming events, using technology to inspire conservation.
Recent research tests the effects of multiple contaminants—two kinds of nanomaterials and nutrient pollution—on the eutrophication process in water.
New work with a self-folding origami-inspired robot provides hope for studying sea creatures in-situ, as they’re found in the ocean.
Recent research proves that when it comes to removing microcystins from drinking water, all water-filter pitchers aren’t equally effective.
New research indicates that deep-sea hydrothermal vent microbial communities are far more productive than previously thought.
Scientists are creating a “wild mile” in the Chicago River, restoring the water quality and health of the river one artificial island at a time.
Recent research reveals that a small amount of water added to certain streams can help juvenile coho salmon survive and allow the species to recover.
The Hoosier Riverwatch Program is training more volunteers to monitor local waterways and share their data with the program online.
New York’s Hudson River NERR participates in typical SWMP monitoring, but it also does some unique environmental monitoring, such as keeping a close watch on its eels.
A conversation with harmful algal bloom expert Dr. Brian Lapointe reveals the dimensions of Florida’s algae problem, and some possible solutions.