Browse through a comprehensive list of all USGS national and state news items.
Online sites will provide the first real-time, user-friendly Inner Harbor water information
Reporters: Want more information? Please contact Jeanne Robbins, firstname.lastname@example.org, 919-571-4017
Fish Marks 36th Non-Native Marine Fish Species Found in State
Large precipitation events that occur about every 10 years are a critical source of recharge for replenishing groundwater resources, according to a new study by the U.S. Geological Survey and the Bureau of Reclamation.
Reporters: Do you want to accompany a USGS field crew as they measure flooding or retrieve storm-tide sensors?
- In North Carolina, contact Jeanne Robbins, email@example.com, 919-571-4017
- In South Carolina, contact John Shelton, firstname.lastname@example.org, 803-767-5542
- In Georgia contact Brian McCallum, email@example.com, 678- 924-6672
- In Florida contact Richard Kane, firstname.lastname@example.org, 813-918-1275
As the east coast prepares for Hurricane Matthew's arrival, the U.S. Geological Survey uses advanced models to forecast the coastal impacts Matthew could bring.
Media interested in going out with USGS field crews deploying sensors please contact:
Florida: Richard Kane, email@example.com, 813-918-1275
Georgia: Brian McCallum, firstname.lastname@example.org, 678- 924-6672
South Carolina: John Shelton, email@example.com, 803-767-5542
North Carolina: Jeanne Robbins, firstname.lastname@example.org, 919-571-4017
Chronic wasting disease may have long-term negative effects on white-tailed deer, a highly visible and economically valuable keystone species, according to a new study from the USGS and published in Ecology.
Video release: New video footage of Kīlauea Volcano’s summit lava lake is now available as b-roll to news media outlets.
At the request of the Bureau of Land Management, USGS has released an assessment of mineral resources in six Western states.
As coastal development along the Gulf Coast continues to expand, tidal saline wetlands could have difficulty adjusting to rising sea levels.