UMCES in the Media

Palmer on Colbert Report

Thanks to cutting-edge research on today's most pressing environmental problems, we are developing new ideas to help guide our state, nation and world toward a more environmentally sustainable future.

Our researchers are recognized for their ability to explain today’s complex issues in ways that help non-scientists better understand our environment.

To reach an expert, contact Amy Pelsinsky at 410-330-1390 or apelsinsky@umces.edu.

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Tampa Bay Newspapers
2014-11-19

Researchers at the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission recently published new findings on Florida's red tide organism, Karenia brevis, in a special issue of the scientific journal H

The Day (CT)
2014-11-19

The National Fish and Wildlife Foundation's Long Island Sound Futures Fund today announced 14 grants for conservation and restoration in several communities along the Sound, including projects in

Baltimore City Paper
2014-11-17

A slight scent of detergent is in the air as Alice Volpitta, Water Quality Manager for the clean-water advocacy group Blue Water Baltimore (BWB), takes a few careful steps down the top of a poured-con

The Star Democrat
2014-11-17

EASTON — Gov. Martin O'Malley moved forward with Phosphorus Management Tool plans on Friday, Nov. 14, submitting the plan to a state legislative committee for review and comment.

Sci-Tech Today
2014-11-15

Global warming is likely playing a bigger role than previously thought in dead zones in oceans, lakes and rivers around the world and it's only going to get worse, according to a new study.

WYPR (NPR) - Maryland Morning Radio Program
2014-11-14

The Chesapeake Bay is the largest oyster-producing body of water in the United States. And, oyster farming, or aquaculture, has become a fast-growing businesses in Maryland.

Bradenton Herald
2014-11-13

FWC group unlocks red tide secrets in 5-year study

Baltimore City Paper
2014-11-11

It's dark outside, and the pre-dawn Monday morning traffic in Baltimore's Harbor Tunnel is light.

The Washington Post
2014-11-10

Three years ago, the Chesapeake Bay was hit by an unusually large "dead zone," a stretch of oxygen-depleted water that killed fish from the Baltimore Harbor to the mid-channel of the Potomac

Yahoo News
2014-11-10

WASHINGTON (AP) — Global warming is likely playing a bigger role than previously thought in dead zones in oceans, lakes and rivers around the world and it's only going to get worse, according to a