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.
Algal blooms showed up unexpectedly in Lake Superior. Researchers pieced together their cause and are on the lookout for future blooms.
Everglades restoration efforts aim to restore historical hydrology, providing relief to stressed peatlands.
Researchers from the Colorado School of Mines are adding biochar to biofilters, boosting the stormwater filtering power in cities.
The Center serves as a sensor testing ground, research hub and educational resource for water quality professionals, researchers and educators.
A nationwide look at 15 water quality constituents, by the U S Geological Survey, reveals evolving concerns in American rivers.
For thirty five years, Great Lakes communities have been restoring polluted areas, learning and reaping the economic benefits.
From short term grants to decades-long research, the University of Wisconsin’s Trout Lake Station offers an abundance of research to scientists.
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.
Scientists continue finding clever ways to use data collected by Lake Erie’s Nearshore buoy at Presque Isle.
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.
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.
Trying to mitigate and delist Boulder Creek and coping with E. coli in the stream is a complex, challenging problem the Boulder Riverkeeper is taking on.
A NOAA team that maintains a buoy system in the Chesapeake Bay is phasing in new equipment and describes the process.
New research into bacteria that naturally degrade microcystins could offer new alternatives for drinking water treatment.