Jobos Bay - Photo credit: NOAA
This game developed as part of the 2011 Collaborative Research project "Planning for Florida's Rising Tides" introduces participants to sea level rise adaptation strategies and provides an understanding of the participants' preferences for different strategies.
This pre-survey is part of a role-play game developed as part of a 2011 Collaborative Research project on sea level rise adaptation in Florida. Each player is assigned a different stakeholder role and fills out this pre-survey before starting the game, which serves as a foundation for helping participants understand each others' perceptions of sea level rise adaptation strategies.
These resources contain information about stakeholder workshops hosted by the 2012 Collaborative Research project team, "Advancing Low Impact Development in Coastal South Carolina." These resources include meeting agendas, presentations, meeting notes, and other materials.
This spreadsheet was designed by a 2012 Collaborative Research team to help property owners and designers properly size rainwater harvesting systems.
This video describes how the Kachemak Bay Reserve integrated a diverse group of stakeholders into their 2010 Collaborative Research project, which established a monitoring program to assess changes in land and sea levels in the coastal landscape.
This document is a summarization of data that describe the environmental and socioeconomic conditions in Coos Bay's South Slough and Coastal Frontal watersheds in Oregon.
These slides summarize a webinar given by Susi Moser on January 10, 2018 on the Successful Adaptation Indicators and Metrics project, which focuses on measuring the success of climate adaptation.
These talking points, developed by a 2015 Science Transfer project team, can help you communicate the importance of blue carbon and estuaries to different audiences.
This lesson plan helps teachers and students understand the concept of blue carbon and the impacts of sea level rise on salt marshes.
This factsheet describes a 2015 Science Transfer project where the Northeast reserves developed and offered a series of teacher workshops focused on the story of climate change impacts on coastal habitats.
This factsheet describes a 2016 Integrated Assessment project that is looking at how to create a modernized land use plan for Oregon's Coos Bay Estuary that balances responsible economic development, social interests, and protection of natural resources.
This video was produced by a 2016 Science Transfer team to describe the concept of coastal blue carbon and explain why it is important in mitigating climate change.
This factsheet describes a 2018 Catalyst project that is enabling five reserves that have been participating in the Successful Adaptation Indicators and Metrics project to refine and share lessons and resources they've developed with the full Reserve System.
This index is a self-assessment tool that the Wells Reserve adapted from the Mississippi-Alabama Sea Grant Consortium for use in Maine's Beaches region.
This factsheet describes a 2016 Science Transfer project that is supporting the development of new, innovate visitor displays at the Guana Tolomato Matanzas, Mission-Aransas, and Delaware National Estuarine Research Reserves.
This factsheet describes a 2016 Collaborative Research project that is designing and applying predictive models that will evaluate different approaches to managing the Piermont Marsh on New York's Hudson River.
This factsheet 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 factsheet describes a 2018 Catalyst project where Rookery Bay Reserve staff and University of South Florida researchers are partnering to update and create maps of mangrove and seagrass habitats to measure changes over time.
These lesson plans are classroom-tested science lesson plans created for the Virginia Scientists and Educators Alliance by graduate students.
These slideshows, originally presented at a 2013 symposium hosted by Waquoit Bay Reserve, explore the different ways that salt marsh ecosystems are valued in the Northeast, with an emphasis on carbon and nitrogen cycling in salt marshes and economic valuation of ecosystem services.