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A Career Saving Seabirds
From the autumn 2019 Sea Star print newsletter
Looking back on the work of marine fisheries scientist Ed Melvin upon his retirement
“I’ve never had an ornithology class in my life,” Ed Melvin confides on a sunny afternoon sitting by Seattle’s Portage Bay. For anyone familiar with Me...
Invasive Green Crab Found at Dungeness Spit
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
April 26, 2017
MaryAnn Wagner, Washington Sea Grant, 206-616-6353, email@example.com
Allen Pleus, Aquatic Invasive Species Unit Lead, Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife, 360-902-2724, firstname.lastname@example.org
Lorenz Sollmann, Deputy Project Leader, U.S. Fish &...
European Green Crab
Invasive European Green Crab
The European green crab (Carcinus maenas) is a small shore crab whose native distribution is in the northeast Atlantic Ocean and Baltic Sea, ranging along coasts from northern Africa to Norway and Iceland. The crab is an effective predator, adept at openi...
2019 Volume 1
2019 Volume 1
The “Team” in Crab Team
June 3, 2019
It’s difficult to believe, but Washington Sea Grant Crab Team has officially launched our fifth year of monitoring. It’s easy for us to reflect on the number of green crab, monitoring...
Current and Recent Fellows
Current and Recent Fellows
The following biographies of current and recent fellows provide examples of the breadth and scope of opportunities and experiences offered by WSG, National Sea Grant, and Coastal Management fellowships.
Washington Sea Grant Keystone Fellow...
Impacts from the Summer 2021 Heatwave on Washington Shellfish
July 21, 2021
Dead butter clams. Photo: Ron Carr
The record-breaking heat that hit the Pacific Northwest from June 23 to 28, 2021, caused harm to many intertidal shellfish and invertebrate species on Washington beaches.
On many beaches, species such as cockles, varnish clams, butter clams, and nativ...
This study will examine consumer attitudes toward salmon consumption and sustainable fishing in the Pacific Northwest.
Stan Goto, Western Washington University
Seafood retailers in the Pacific Northwest ...
Director’s Note: Washington Sea Grant’s Response to COVID-19
March 17, 2020
Russell Callender, WSG Director
COVID-19 is clearly impacting all of us. Washington Sea Grant (WSG) is no exception. We have worked hard to heed the rapidly evolving guidance coming from the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), the Governor’s office and the Uni...
Moving Mountains: The Elwha River is still changing
September 6, 2018
When the two dams on the Elwah River were removed starting in 2011, it was the world’s largest project of that kind. Years later, the now free-flowing river continues to mend and reshape its surrounding environments. A new study documenting the changes in sediment was publish...
Budget News from Washington D.C.
March 18, 2019
Update on Sea Grant Funding for Fiscal Year 2020 from the WSG Director
With vocal support from our many stakeholders, the National Sea Grant College Program was reinstated in the federal budget for Fiscal Year (FY) 2019. The Consolidated Appropriations Act for 2019 was ...
2017 Eastern Bering Sea Pollock Stock Assessment
When: November 8, 2017; 5:00 to 6:30 p.m.; Reception to follow.
Where: Fishery Sciences Building, University of Washington, 1122 N.E. Boat Street, Seattle,
Room 102 (Auditorium)
Washington Sea Grant, the School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences, and the University of Washington College of the Environm...
A New Symposium to Work Towards Equity and Justice in Environmental Fields
August 22, 2019
The Salish Sea Equity and Justice Symposium, to be held November 14-15, 2019, aims to center historically marginalized and underrepresented voices while creating space for ongoing dialogues.
Addressing inequity and working toward environmental justice is essential to a successful en...
Olympic OA Regional Vulnerability Assessment
The Olympic Coast as a Sentinel – Tribal Communities at the Forefront of Ocean Change
Indigenous people have depended on Olympic Coast marine species for their livelihoods, food security and cultural practices for thousands of years. Today, these species—and the triba...