Alongside the shores of Otsego Lake sits the Biological Field Station, a laboratory that serves the State University of New York College at Oneonta, where researchers work year-round to study and preserve the lake.Learn more »
The nonprofit works with a number of different Muslim communities in the D.C. area, but serves as a national resource for those across the country that are looking to tie their faith back to the natural world.Learn more »
The bright yellow markers may be a familiar sight, but they serve as much more than eye-catching aquatic beacons: they provide key insights into the health and safety conditions of the Bay.Learn more »
Widgeongrass grows where vegetation was not mapped before
Partnerships in Maryland and D.C. awarded funding through small grants program
At SUNY Oneonta’s Biological Field Station, scientists support the health of Otsego Lake
Strategies will guide efforts to meet the goals of Watershed Agreement
July's Critter - The Virginia rail is a small, secretive bird that can be found in the fresh and brackish marshes of the Chesapeake region year-round.
A tool to assess progress and enhance accountability and transparency.
The EPA established a "pollution diet" to reduce nutrients and sediment in the Bay.
Calls on the federal government to lead a renewed effort to restore the Bay.
A powerful statewide tool designed to assess and coordinate Bay restoration.
In 2014, our partners signed the Chesapeake Bay Watershed Agreement, establishing goals, outcomes and management strategies to guide the restoration of the Bay, its tributaries and the lands around them.
Between 2010 and 2013, 6,098 acres of wetlands were established, rehabilitated or reestablished on agricultural lands in the Bay watershed.
Following speed limits and no-wake laws helps avoid churning up sediment, harming underwater grasses and eroding nearby shorelines.