Jobos Bay - Photo credit: NOAA
These five related carbon storage, greenhouse gas flux and environmental variable datasets were generated by the Bringing Wetlands to Market research team and used to develop a coastal wetland greenhouse gas model for New England.
This article, which appeared in Global Change Biology, discusses findings from a study that quantified total ecosystem carbon stocks of major tidal wetland types in the Pacific Northwest.
These four case studies give examples of four best practices for conflict management in collaborative science. They were developed as part of the Resilience Dialogues project to share lessons learned about effective collaboration from within the National Estuarine Research Reserve System.
This curriculum was developed as part of a 2018 Science Transfer project to share knowledge and lessons learned about managing conflict in collaborative science.
These guidance documents and videos provide field and lab protocols for preparing for, collecting and fitering water samples for use in eDNA analyses.
This document summarizes key lessons that emerged during the January 2020 webinar Engaging Communities in Role-Playing Simulations to Advance Climate Planning.
These resources from a stakeholder visit to the Stariski Creek Meadows headwaters in July 2019 were developed as part of a project to improve groundwater management on the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska.
This webinar from the Montana Institute on Ecosystems' Rough Cut Seminar Series presents methods and outcomes from a 2017 collaborative research project that developed a conceptual model for groundwater discharge and recharge on the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska.
These tidal wetland carbon stocks and environmental driver data were collected as part of the 2016-2019 collaborative research Pacific Northwest Carbon Stocks and Blue Carbon Database Project.
This project overview describes a 2015 Collaborative Research project where Waquoit Bay Reserve is working with end users to test the applicability of a previously-developed model to accurately predict greenhouse gas fluxes across a wide range of coastal wetlands.
These datasets and statistical analysis codes model surge barrier effects on the Hudson River estuary, developed as part of the 2018 catalyst project Assessing the Physical Effects of Storm Surge Barriers on the Harbor and Hudson River Estuary.
This geodatabase of groundwater on the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska, can be used as a foundation for decision-making to determine the locations of aquifers and predict groundwater discharge to streams.
This project overview describes a 2018 Catalyst project that created the web-based toolkit Resilience Metrics to share lessons learned on successful climate adaptation planning within the National Estuarine Research Reserve System.
This webinar for decision makers presents findings from a 2017 collaborative research project that developed a conceptual model for groundwater discharge and recharge on the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska.
These sediment and hydrodynamic data were collected as part of the 2016-2020 collaborative research project Improved Understanding of Sediment Dynamics for the Coos Estuary that produced a new bathymetric dataset for Coos Bay and a hydrodynamic model characterizing sediment distribution and circulation in the estuary.
This webinar, conducted June 30, 2020, presents research findings from the 2018-2020 catalyst project Assessing the Physical Effects of Storm Surge Barriers on the Harbor and Hudson River Estuary.
This project overview describes a 2017 Collaborative Research project where Kachemak Bay Reserve staff and local partners are developing a conceptual model and geospatial layer that can be used to predict specific locations where groundwater discharge and recharge occur.
This project overview describes a 2016 Science Transfer project where staff members from the North Carolina National Estuarine Research Reserve are being trained in the application of the CCVATCH tool to assess the vulnerabilities of local coastal habitats to climate change.
This 2018 catalyst project streamlined and enhanced mapping and decision-support tools to help New Jersey coastal communities prepare for sea level rise and extreme storms.
This project overview describes a 2017 Science Transfer project that developed business resilience tools and training to strengthen a network of south-central Alaska fisheries businesses prepared for climate impacts.