U.S. Geological Survey
Home on the California Range, Year 2100: Land Use and Climate Change Could Impact Wildlife, Water Supplies
National Wetlands Research Center to Merge
Appalachian Basin Energy Resources -- A New Look at an Old Basin
First Round of Lidar BAA Awards Released
USGS Scientist Roger Sayre Honored for Public Service with Esri Award
New Hawaiian Volcano Observatory Scientist-In-Charge
Released: 3/24/2015 11:00:00 AM
Fish exposed to the endocrine-disrupting chemicals bisphenol A (BPA) or 17a-ethinylestradiol (EE2) in a laboratory have been found to pass adverse reproductive effects onto their offspring up to three generations later, according to a new study by the U.S. Geological Survey and the University of Missouri.
Released: 3/20/2015 4:10:08 PM
Nearly 80 percent of radio-tracked marsh rabbits that died in Everglades National Park in a recent study were eaten by Burmese pythons, according to a new publication by University of Florida and U.S. Geological Survey researchers.
Released: 3/16/2015 10:00:00 AM
The Gas Hydrates Project at the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) contributed to a four-year international effort by multiple partners, including the United Nations Environmental Programme (UNEP), to formulate a just-released report entitled, “Frozen Heat: A Global Outlook on Methane Gas Hydrates.”
Released: 3/9/2015 10:00:00 AM
USGS bat conservation researchers and their partners are being recognized today with the U.S. Forest Service Wings Across the Americas Research Award for their contributions to the North American Bat Monitoring Program (NABat).
Released: 3/3/2015 1:25:54 PM
More data and research are necessary to best understand the potential risks to water quality associated with unconventional oil and gas development in the United States, according to a recent U.S. Geological Survey study.
Released: 3/2/2015 1:00:00 PM
Seeking insights to help moose, elk, mule deer and bighorn sheep populations, researchers from the University of Wyoming, the Wyoming Game and Fish Department, the U.S. Geological Survey and other partners will spend much of March capturing animals on their winter ranges in western and southern Wyoming.
Released: 2/27/2015 3:25:11 PM
Greater sage-grouse nests found in natural gas development areas where mitigation actions were taken to minimize development impacts had slightly higher nest survival than similar areas where such actions were not taken, according to research by U.S. Geological Survey and others.