IAN in the Media

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).

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Project Articles
You are browsing all 4 articles featuring the NOAA: National Estuarine Eutrophication Assessment project. You can browse/search by year/month, and search terms to view other articles in the database.



Bay Journal (Mon 1 Oct, 2007)
NOAA report finds most coastal areas suffer from excess nutrients: Chesapeake, mid-Atlantic the most impacted area of the U.S. coastline
Staff quoted: Don Boesch
Article Link Permanent Link

The vast majority of the nation's estuarine waters suffer from excess nutrients, and most are predicted to worsen by 2020 as populations in coastal areas continue to swell, according to a recent report.


The Annapolis Capital (Sun 5 Aug, 2007)
Editorial: Reports on bay's plight meaningless without action
Staff quoted: Integration and Application Network
Article Link Permanent Link

This week yet another report was issued that concluded that the Chesapeake Bay is heavily polluted with nutrients.


The Outer Banks Sentinel (Sat 4 Aug, 2007)
Nutrient pollution prompts scientists' concern
Staff quoted: Don Boesch
Article Link Permanent Link

The lead author of a federal report on the health of estuaries issued a warning to North Carolinians on Tuesday.


The New Orleans Times-Picayune (Tue 31 Jul, 2007)
Coasts face 'dead zone' threat: Report says rivers carry excess nutrients
Staff quoted: Don Boesch
Article Link Permanent Link

Excess nutrients flowing down rivers and into the nation's vital estuaries have put nearly two-thirds of U.S. coastal bays and inlets in danger of the same disruptive conditions that cause the annual "dead zone" off Louisiana's coast, according to a national report that will be released today.