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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Staff Articles
You are browsing all 13 articles featuring Elizabeth North. You can browse/search by year/month, and search terms to view other articles in the database.


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The Easton Star Democrat (Sun 2 Aug, 2009)
Chesapeake Bay sleuths: Science for solutions
Staff quoted: Elizabeth North
Permanent Link

My internal compass was formed in the Chesapeake Bay watershed. Running along the banks of the Severn River in Annapolis as a youngster, I grew up catching frogs while exploring sand spits and the fresh and saltwater marshes bordering my family's home. With a father immersed in medicine and a mother who is an artist, my inspiration has always been based on the natural world. Now, as a scientist at Horn Point Laboratory, my passion for learning more about the Bay is on a different and challenging, but still exciting, level intended to help us make informed decisions in public policy, water management and natural resource use.


The Easton Star Democrat (Fri 3 Oct, 2008)
Horn Point oyster researcher gets $750,000 grant
Staff quoted: Elizabeth North
Permanent Link

CAMBRIDGE - Elizabeth North, a researcher with the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science Horn Point lab, received a $750,000 grant from the National Science Foundation.


Bay Weekly (Thu 8 May, 2008)
In Tide and Life, Spring Can Really Hang You Up
Staff quoted: Byron Crump, Elizabeth North, Dave Kimmel
Article Link Permanent Link

Twice a day, a flying wedge of the Atlantic Ocean surges northward along the bottom of the Chesapeake. The volume of the tidal flood and ebb is nine times greater than the amount of rainwater that the Bay and all its rivers normally send to the sea.


The Easton Star Democrat (Fri 18 Apr, 2008)
Oysters finding the future's 'sweet spot': Horn Point Lab scientist discusses 'natives' vs. 'non-natives'
Staff quoted: Mike Roman, Mutt Meritt, Elizabeth North
Article Link Permanent Link

EASTON - Terms such as "sweet spot," "aquaculture," and "non-natives versus "natives" filled the Out of Fire Restaurant in Easton April 8 as 63 people gathered to listen as University of Maryland Horn Point Laboratory scientists and an aquaculture scientist discussed the murky future of oysters in the Chesapeake Bay.


Bay Weekly (Thu 29 Nov, 2007)
The Motherly Art and Daughterly Science of Life Forms
Staff quoted: Elizabeth North
Article Link Permanent Link

A mother and a daughter, pursuing separate passions for painting and plankton, find inspiration in Chesapeake Bay and in each other.


The Cambridge Daily Banner (Tue 13 Mar, 2007)
O'Malley hears revival efforts
Staff quoted: Mike Roman, Mutt Meritt, Roger Newell, Elizabeth North
Article Link Permanent Link

CAMBRIDGE — Monday, Gov. Martin O'Malley and and other political and environmental officials met at the Horn Point Laboratory to discuss an $8.9 million oyster restoration bill and current Chesapeake Bay research.


The Cambridge Daily Banner (Fri 13 Oct, 2006)
Lab brings science to life
Staff quoted: Andy Lazur, Elizabeth North, Dave Nemazie, Mike Roman
Article Link Permanent Link

HORN POINT - Science and fun unfold Saturday as the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science Horn Point Laboratory holds its annual free open house.


Bay Journal (Sun 1 Oct, 2006)
Researchers seek to understand how blue crabs know to return to bays
Staff quoted: Elizabeth North, Mike Roman
Article Link Permanent Link

Swallows return to Capistrano, and buzzards to Ohio. In the Chesapeake and Delaware bays, it's the tasty and feisty blue crabs, and researchers are still trying to find out how.


Delmarva Now (Sun 1 Oct, 2006)
Blue Crab Research aboard the R/V Hugh R. Sharp
Staff quoted: Elizabeth North, Jamie Pierson, Krista Hozyash
Article Link Permanent Link

This three-minute multimedia slideshow features interviews with scientists aboard the R/V Hugh R. Sharp on September 6 & 7, 2006.


The Salisbury Daily Times (Wed 20 Sep, 2006)
Into the depths for blue crab research: 'Mocness' uses nets to collect water samples, study young crustaceans
Staff quoted: Elizabeth North, Jamie Pierson
Article Link Permanent Link

REHOBOTH BEACH -- A four-member team of scientists wearing hard hats and orange life vests drag the Mocness aboard the research vessel Hugh R. Sharp, floating quietly off the shore of Lewes.



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