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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The Washington Post
2016-04-27

EVERGLADES NATIONAL PARK, Florida — The shallow coastal waters of Florida Bay are famed for their crystal clear views of thick green seagrass – part of the largest stretch of these grasses in the w

The Cumberland Times-News
2016-04-25
ABC News 2
2016-04-25

Workers at Horn Point in Cambridge on the Choptank River loaded up oyster shells to be taken to the Tred Avon River earlier this month.

Capital Gazette
2016-04-23

Some monster rockfish came over the rails this past week, just in time for the two marquee spring fishing tournaments — the Pro-Am Fishing Tournament and Championship on the Chesapeake.

The Star Democrat
2016-04-20

CAMBRIDGE — Leadership Maryland Class of 2016 and program alumni visited the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science Horn Point Laboratory for a tour of the oyster hatchery on Wedne

What's Up? Magazine
2016-04-19

On a brilliant Sunday in late fall, down a winding road and around a bend, the Conowingo Dam comes into view.

Bay Journal
2016-04-18

Tiny bits of "microplastics" that wash into the Bay may endanger aquatic life in the estuary and its tributaries, but more research is needed to better understand the threat, according to a report

Bay Journal
2016-04-17

This article is part of a series produced in partnership with Maryland Public Television (MPT) for the Chesapeake Bay Summit, broadcast during Chesapeake Bay Week.

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CBS Baltimore
2016-04-14

BALTIMORE (WJZ)—A scientific study of oysters in the Chesapeake Bay was recently approved by Maryland legislatures, but some watermen say it could actually hurt the industry.