Rain, rain, and more rain. The flooding all this rain has brought could set recovery efforts in the Chesapeake Bay back a bit.
Pollution, resulting in high nitrogen levels in the Chesapeake Bay estuary in Maryland, did not start building after World War II but about a hundred years earlier.
A group of Md. students noticed that genetically engineered bacteria could eat plastic trash. Hmm. How could we use that here?
The temperature of water at the surface of the Chesapeake Bay is increasing more rapidly than the air temperature, new research concludes.
A program aimed at Md. educators strives to improve their understanding of the ecosystem and economy of the Chesapeake Bay.
The frequency of harmful algal blooms in the Chesapeake Bay has been increasing over the past 20 years, thanks to excess nitrogen runoff.