Mendocino College’s Coastal Field Station provides hands on experiences for undergraduates eager to pursue degrees in the sciences.
New York City Urban Field Station and its partners strive to preserve, protect and promote New York City’s natural areas.
Harmful algal blooms are occurring in Seneca Lake, and a team with an updated WMP and frequent monitoring is hoping to counter them.
Protecting, enhancing and restoring wetlands in the Great Lakes area, Ducks Unlimited has worked tirelessly to save thousands of vulnerable acres.
Houston’s West Fork Watersheds Partnership is combining water quality monitoring and community engagement to tackle fecal waste in the local watershed.
Lacawac Sanctuary boasts an unspoiled glacial lake, wetlands, ponds, second-growth forests and a focus on limnology.
With research ranging from harmful algal bloom mitigation to development of a holographic microscope, Harbor Branch work benefits scientists and the general public.
A team of researchers at Iowa’s Cornell College is working on a process for using lignin waste from plants to clean water.
The CREWS Buoy System got a new upgrade this summer, with a smaller footprint and newer technologies, to aid in its goals.
Recent research indicates that blue lakes are no longer the most common in America, as lakes turn murkier for a variety of reasons.
The Virginia Household Water Quality Program is helping students understand the water cycle and see themselves in technical jobs in the field.
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 Jefferson Project has begun a pilot program in Skaneateles Lake to determine what caused a large harmful algal bloom in 2017, the lake’s first.
Sebago Lake is now being monitored in real time from May through October, to help maintain the health and clarity of the lake.
A handheld qPCR thermocycler is allowing water quality testing for bacteria in 90 minutes or less, confirming whether water is swimmable.
The TMACOG program helps teachers foster environmental stewardship in students, both in and out of the classroom, through monitoring water quality.
Performing environmental monitoring of southern Ohio stormwater involved everything from sophisticated GIS mapping to fine-tuning some of the six basic senses.
A recent report from the Environmental Defense Fund reveals that lead is often found in water coming from faucets in childcare centers.
More than 15 years of monitoring the riffles and pools of streams reveals flexibility and connections between the benthic creatures that inhabit them.