New research on family, politics, and recollections of weather.
A Q&A with Adrien Deshaies, a science and robotics teacher who attended the STEM Educators Summit and has participated in many EPSCoR-supported outreach activities.
NH EPSCoR researchers looked at the state of forest cover in a new report released this week and found that the amount of New Hampshire land covered by forests is declining over time.
A team of scientists, community leaders, and water resources experts found that integrated planning could save Exeter, Stratham, and Newfields over $100 million.
Ken Johnson has been named a 2016 Andrew Carnegie Fellow. He is among just 33 scholars nationwide selected to receive the country’s most prestigious fellowships in the social sciences and humanities.
The conference will bring together leading scientists from across the world to address the most challenging questions and concerns associated with extreme climate events.
Follow along with this team from KSC as they teach themselves how to apply bioinformatics to current NEST research.
A recent article in the NCURA Magazine highlighted the INBRE and EPSCoR programs as playing critical roles in fostering research at PUIs.
On the AGU GeoSpace blog, Amy McDermott covers a poster that EPSCoR researcher Sean Smith's team presented at AGU's December meeting on their Safe Beaches & Shellfish research.
KSC Biology professor Loren Launen and undergraduate researcher Katie Kiley are working together understand a growing problem in saltwater habitat where shellfish are farmed.
Preliminary survey data from researchers at Plymouth State show surfers to be stewards of the environment and holders of ecological knowledge.
New Hampshire’s beautiful and highly rated 13-mile slice of the Atlantic coast is a popular vacation destination in New England. So how clean are its coastal beaches?
Even if you are nowhere near Hubbard Brook, you can tune into the water cycle with Waterviz, an online tool that plays a live forest symphony generated from environmental sensors.
A new $6 million grant from the National Science Foundation's EPSCoR program will fund a four-year study examining the future of dams in New England.
Reducing the use of road salt through research, stewardship, and innovative technologies could protect water resources in NH and save municipalities money.