Jobos Bay - Photo credit: NOAA
This factsheet describes a 2018 Catalyst project where a multidisciplinary team, led by the San Francisco Bay Reserve, is bringing together key stakeholders and decision makers to initiate adaptation planning for a portion of China Camp State Park.
This document outlines the strategy developed by a 2012 Collaborative Research project team to achieve a complete community approach for mitigating the negative effects associated with increasing impervious cover and stormwater runoff in coastal New Hampshire.
These slides summarize a webinar given by Jennifer Plunket of the North Inlet-Winyah Nay Reserve and Robin Weber of the Narragansett Bay Reserve on July 17, 2018 summarizing results from their assessments using the Climate Change Vulnerability Assessment Tool for Coastal Habitats (CCVATCH).
This case study profiles the 2015 Climate Scenario Planning for the Kenai Peninsula Science Transfer project led by the Tijuana River and Kachemak Bay Reserves.
This factsheet describes a 2012 Collaborative Research project that worked to address barriers preventing communities in South Carolina from embracing low-impact development strategies.
This article describes a 2013 Collaborative Research project in Exeter, NH that studied adaptive governance and climate change adaptation planning by evaluating stakeholder involvement in a local institutional setting.
This factsheet describes a 2017 Science Transfer project that developed products and tools that help end users on the Mississippi-Alabama coast learn how to minimize their impact on water quality.
This factsheet describes a 2017 Science Transfer project that is developing tools and materials to educate the public and decision-makers about the ways that man-made land use changes affect water quality, fisheries, and human health in the region around Grand Bay, Mississippi.
This document summarizes the "Successful Adaptation Part II: Strategies, Pathways, and Evaluation" workshop hosted by the Kachemak Bay Reserve from April 20-21, 2017 in Homer, Alaska.
These slides summarize a webinar given by Annie Cox of the Wells Reserve on June 21, 2018 about her 2016 Science Transfer project that sought to help businesses in Maine self-assess their resilience to disaster.
This art collection is the result of work by 3rd-6th graders and stemmed from a climate resilience workshop hosted by the Tijuana River and Kachemak Bay Reserves as part of a 2015 Science Transfer project
This art contest, hosted by Kachemak Bay NERR during its 2015 Science Transfer project, included entries from 25 artists featuring different artistic expressions, perspectives, and reflections on climate change and resilience.
This factsheet describes a 2013 Collaborative Research project that refined and piloted the Climate Change Vulnerability Assessment Tool for Coastal Habitats ("CCVATCH").
This webinar, which originally aired on December 12, 2013, discusses the Tijuana River Reserve's collaborative efforts to develop a vulnerability assessment that informs an adaptation strategy to address sea level rise and riverine flooding.
This factsheets describes a 2015 Science Transfer project where the four Northeast reserves used CCVATCH to conduct vulnerability assessments of coastal habitats in their reserves.
This factsheet describes a 2018 Science Transfer project that is mapping carbon stores in Kenai Peninsula wetlands and exploring opportunities for engaging local stakeholders in valuing wetlands.
This paper, published in Biological Conservation, describes an innovative approach developed by the NERRS to evaluate the ability of tidal marshes to thrive as sea levels rise.
This factsheet describes a 2018 Catalyst project that is facilitating the development of a collaborative research agenda to study the advantages and disadvantages of storm surge barriers on the Hudson River Estuary.
This report contains feedback and reflections on the collaborative part of the “Implementing Credits and Incentives for Innovative Stormwater Solutions in Ohio.”
This report summarizes the results of interviews with 18 stormwater professionals in Ohio as part of a 2011 Collaborative Research project led by Old Woman Creek Reserve.