Jobos Bay - Photo credit: NOAA
This series of case studies highlights ecologically-enhanced shoreline projects owned and designed by a variety of organizations in the Hudson River estuary.
This handbook, the result of a 2010 Collaborative Research project, offers suggestions for practical ways that landowners and land managers can protect shore zones and increase the benefits they provide.
This project overview describes a 2010 Collaborative Research project that advanced understanding of the economic, ecological, and engineering tradeoffs associated with different shoreline management options on New York's Hudson River.
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.
This 2014 article, published in Environmental Management, examines three competitively funded project case studies to determine what funders can and should do to better link science with decisions.
This video discusses a 2010 Collaborative Research project led by Kachemak Bay Reserve that addressed a land-level change question that was shaped by the local community.
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 video describes how the Kachemak Bay Reserve engaged its local community in coastal habitat monitoring during their 2010 Collaborative Research project.
This project overview describes a 2010 Collaborative Research project that assessed changes in land and sea level and monitored the impacts of climate change on Kachemak Bay's biological communities.
This article, published in Estuaries and Coasts in 2013, describes three case studies involving new tools and science to help land use planners better protect coastal resources.
This chapter appears in the 2011 publication Restoring Lands - Coordinating Science, Politics and Action. The purpose of the chapter is to discuss, in detail, the mechanisms for making connections between science and action, with an eye toward lessons learned.
This 2011 journal article, published in Coastal Management, analyzed survey, interview, and progress report data to determine if and why the science generated by funded projects was being applied to mitigate coastal management issues.