A leader in research, outreach and education for nearly 50 years,
See where staff are located throughout the state in this handy map.
A new study published in nature, co-authored by WSG coastal hazards specialist Ian Miller, summarizes the sediment flow that continues to change years after the dams were removed.
A new marine debris action plan for Washington State is now available. The report is the result of a year-long collaborative process with over 40 local organizations, including WSG, and was facilitated by NOAA’s Marine Debris Program.
A training webinar from WSG marine ecologist Emily Grason details how to identify invasive European green crab, and what to do if you see one.
We are excited to announce that Dr. Callender will join us September 2018.
The Northwest School of Wooden Boatbuilding partners with WSG to offer continuing education courses in marine systems for those already in the industry.
October 7 & 8
Exceptionally beautiful and teaming with life, Washington State enjoys a unique marine environment and relationship with the sea. Washington Sea Grant works with communities, scientists, businesses and government to strengthen this relationship and ensure the responsible use of the marine resources in our Northwest. Read more about how Washington Sea Grant is providing resources to ensure the protection of our marine life, fisheries and shellfish.
The fellows will help shape marine policy by working in host offices in Washington State. Congratulations to each of them!
The selected graduates will work in Washington, D.C. to develop and implement policies on ocean and coastal management, fisheries and marine resources. Congratulations to each of them!
The Senate Appropriations Subcommittee has proposed a bill that would fund the National Sea Grant program for fiscal year 2019.
WSG sets aside a portion of its federal budget for small grants that allow timely responses to new or changing needs and provide the capacity to plan and begin implementing emerging programs.