Wetland and Aquatic Research Center

News

Keep up to date with WARC news.

Filter Total Items: 94
Date published: September 2, 2021

Friday's Findings - September 10 2021

Thresholds and Consequences of Ecophysiological Water Use in Forested Wetlands of the Southeast with Salinity: Why We Study Trees

Date: September 10, 2021 from 2-2:30 p.m. eastern time

Speakers:  Ken Krauss, Research Ecologist, USGS Wetland and Aquatic Research Center; Jamie Duberstein, Research Professor, Clemson University;...

Date published: August 31, 2021

Assessing Contaminants at Virgin Islands National Park and the Coral Reef National Monument

The U.S. Virgin Islands attracts more than two million people each year, most of whom are eager to explore the white sandy beaches and tropical marine ecosystems, including coral reefs. 

Date published: July 16, 2021

Friday's Findings - July 23 2021

Supersized: Coastwide Scale Wetland Monitoring to Support Large Scale Restoration in America’s Delta

Date: July 23, 2021 from 2-2:30 p.m. eastern time

Speaker: Sarai Piazza, Ecologist, USGS Wetland and Aquatic Research Center

Date published: May 24, 2021

Wetland Word: Blue Carbon

Coastal ecosystems, like wetlands, may be smaller in size when compared to say, a forest, but they have the ability to sequester more carbon per unit area, making them an incredible climate change mitigation tool

Date published: May 18, 2021

Wetland Science at WARC

This month we’re recognizing American Wetlands Month by sharing USGS Wetland and Aquatic Research Center (WARC) wetlands research along the Gulf of Mexico, throughout the Southeast, and around the world.

Date published: May 17, 2021

Wetland Word: Sequestration

Scientifically speaking, sequestration refers to the capture and storage of an element, like carbon, in the environment.   

Date published: May 10, 2021

Wetland Word: Hydrophyte

These water-dwelling plants are found in aquatic ecosystems, including wetlands.

Date published: May 7, 2021

Wetland Word: Hydric Soil

Soil is more than just a substrate we walk on

Date published: April 8, 2021

Regional Habitat Differences Identified for Threatened Piping Plovers on Atlantic Coast

Piping plovers, charismatic shorebirds that nest and feed on many Atlantic Coast beaches, rely on different kinds of coastal habitats in different regions along the Atlantic Coast, according to a new study by the U.S. Geological Survey and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.