It’s a catchy name. But, Marsh Madness rarely starts in March (as implied by the NCAA basketball playoffs reference) and the scientists are not crazy-mad, just crazy-busy.
The Deepwater Horizon oil spill is one of many stressors affecting wetlands ecology, and scientists are investigating impacts from natural and human-caused disturbances on marsh health and surrounding water chemistry.
The Gulf of Mexico Research Initiative (GoMRI) community wishes to congratulate one of its own, Dr. Nancy Rabalais, on her selection as an American Geophysical Union (AGU) Fellow.
Experts from many fields of science have come together in an unprecedented manner to provide sound and trusted information.
A Research Associate/Research Assistant is sought to assist in research concerning benthic ecology of marshes related to the BP DW oil spill.
Fragile. Compromised. Disappearing. These words pop up frequently when describing the condition of Louisiana’s valuable wetlands. So how do researchers studying the effects of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill on coastal Louisiana collect the data they need?
On Tuesday, the Gulf of Mexico Research Initiative Research Board, charged with administering BP’s commitment, announced that eight research consortia will share $112.5 million of that $500 million over the next three years.