This searchable database contains a list of articles published about the Integration and Application Network in the media. It is a subset of the UMCES in the Media database, which allows you to view articles from all University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science laboratories.
Articles can be browsed by date or searched based on words in the title, article text, periodical name, author, or IAN staff quoted. Records
link to the original article on the periodical's website (NB These links may not always be available as they are often removed by the periodical a certain time after publication date).
Cape Gazette (Thu 14 Aug, 2014)
Teachers learn to bring climate change into classrooms
Staff quoted: Melissa Rogers
On a steamy afternoon in July, teachers headed out to different areas in Lewes with tools in hand to measure the weather.
Jewish Times (Thu 7 Aug, 2014)
Navigating Toward A Healthy Harbor
Baltimore's Inner Harbor received a failing grade this year for its lack of water quality, and the resources needed to improve it are as complex a network as the myriad waterways that comprise its watershed, draining 134 square miles within Baltimore City and County, an area equal to 64,856 football fields.
Bay Journal (Tue 15 Jul, 2014)
Not enough done to curb phosphorus in water, reports say
Pollution from agriculture — particularly phosphorus from chicken manure — continues to choke several Eastern Shore rivers, and regulators are not doing enough to monitor concentrations coming from farms, according to two new reports released Monday.
Water World (Tue 15 Jul, 2014)
New reports detail lack of progress in Chesapeake Bay cleanup efforts
WASHINGTON, DC, July 15, 2014 -- According to new reports published by the Environmental Integrity Project (EIP), phosphorus and algae concentrations remain high in rivers on Maryland's Eastern Shore and have shown little improvement in the last decade.
Water World (Thu 10 Jul, 2014)
NOAA, partners forecast 'dead zone' conditions in Gulf of Mexico, Chesapeake Bay
July 10, 2014 -- According to new research, scientists are expecting an average but still large hypoxic zone, or "dead zone," in the Gulf of Mexico this year, as well as a slightly above-average hypoxia in the Chesapeake Bay. While close to averages since the late 1990s, these hypoxic zones are many times larger than what research has shown them to be prior to the significant human influences that greatly expanded their sizes and effects.
Southern Maryland News (Wed 9 Jul, 2014)
Bay dead zones could pose difficulties for watermen: UMCES, NOAA predict low- to no-oxygen areas this summer
Staff quoted: Caroline Wicks
Watermen fishing and crabbing on the bay will have to steer clear of more areas this year, as scientists are expecting an above-average "dead zone" in the Chesapeake Bay.
Capital Gazette (Thu 26 Jun, 2014)
Chesapeake Bay dead zone likely a bit worse than usual this summer
Staff quoted: Don Boesch, Caroline Wicks
Fish and shellfish that live in the deeper waters of the Chesapeake Bay likely will have to skedaddle from their haunts to search for oxygen this summer.
The Baltimore Sun B'More Green Blog (Thu 26 Jun, 2014)
Slightly bigger Chesapeake 'dead zone' seen this summer
Staff quoted: Caroline Wicks
Scientists are predicting that the Chesapeake Bay's oxygen-starved "dead zone" will be slightly larger than average this summer.
Laboratory Equipment (Wed 25 Jun, 2014)
Above-average 'Dead Zone' Expected in Chesapeake Bay
A Univ. of Michigan researcher and his colleagues are forecasting an average but still large "dead zone" in the Gulf of Mexico this year and a slightly above-average oxygen-starved region in the Chesapeake Bay.
Physorg (Wed 25 Jun, 2014)
Researchers predict average Gulf of Mexico 'dead zone,' slightly above-average in Chesapeake Bay
(Phys.org) —A University of Michigan researcher and his colleagues are forecasting an average but still large "dead zone" in the Gulf of Mexico this year and a slightly above-average oxygen-starved region in the Chesapeake Bay.