Ecosystems & Society News
UNH Professor of Environmental Science and NH EPSCoR researcher Bill McDowell is featured as part of the UNH Faculty Excellence 2017 video series, along with his PhD student Bianca Rodriguez-Cardona.
Researchers from Dartmouth were part of the team that found that climate change is having a clear impact on the seasons in New Hampshire.
NH EPSCoR research points to a lengthening “vernal window”, which may have ecological, social, and economic consequences.
New study: UNH ranks second nationally in ecological research and scholarship. Ecosystems & Society faculty Serita Frey and Scott Ollinger talk about that honor.
Bianca's research focus is the role of carbon in regulating nitrogen in streams, and her field work has taken her all over the world.
Environmental data is free and available online through NH EPSCoR's Data Discovery Center.
NH EPSCoR researchers have developed a series of fact sheets that translate key research findings as a resource for decision-makers.
New research shows that land conservation can help reduce nitrogen in Great Bay Estuary.
Two PSU graduate students conducted stakeholder interviews to help the Squam Lakes Association gather data for a management plan update.
Community partnerships make it possible to detect the effects of road salt on Squam Lake.
New research finds that even in the counties most affected by flooding, people’s political ideology is the strongest predictor of whether they believe flooding has become more frequent.
New research shows that climate change is altering the transition period from winter to the new growing season in ways that could have ecological, social, and economic consequences.
EPSCoR researcher Scott Ollinger will lead a team of UNH researchers on a new $1.25 million NSF grant to understand the impact of forest biodiversity on climate change.
Natural services, such as flood mitigation and water filtration, can not only be cost effective compared to engineered methods but also tend to come with other benefits. What's your natural capital?
UNH researchers want to know how climate change will affect water quality of streams in NH. But as those streams have dried up in this summer’s drought, collecting data has become limited.