This Knauss Fellow is working at the intersection of environmental policy and human dimensions.
A recent discovery yielded Wisconsin’s oldest intact shipwreck–a 1,200-year-old dugout canoe.
Let there be cake! On Wednesday, May 11, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. in person at the Lake Superior Estuarium (3 Marina Dr., Superior, Wisconsin) and from 7 to 8 p.m. on Zoom, Sea Grant Director Jim Hurley will present, “Sea Grant at 50: Looking Back, Moving Forward,” examining the formation of this science-based organization devoted to the sustainable use and protection of Great Lakes resources. He’ll also discuss Sea Grant’s current work and where it is headed as it looks ahead to the next 50 years.
On May 12, Jordan Murray, a Wisconsin Water Resources Science-Policy Fellow, will share steps you can take to avoid exposure to HABs and keep yourself, loved ones and pets healthy while enjoying Wisconsin’s abundant lakes.
Wisconsin is home to five teacher mentor/mentee pairs who have a passion for the Great Lakes. They are sharing their expertise in a program that benefits the educators and their students that’s organized by the Center for Great Lakes Literacy.
A free online video game for children about a Great Lakes shipwreck is now available. “The Legend of the Lost Emerald,” is a point-and-click adventure game designed for players grades 4-6.
Meet Elizabeth McNamee, who is spending her Knauss Fellowship year at the National Centers for Coastal Ocean Science.
Meet one of Wisconsin’s four 2022 Knauss Fellows.
Sign up now for water symposium happening on April 22, 2022.
A podcast series about aquatic invasive species won gold in a national competition.