Formal and nonformal educators interested in teaching about aquatic wildlife and ecology can register now for the Aug. 12 Aquatic WILD workshop at the North Carolina Aquarium at Fort Fisher.
Activities, information and workshops are among the tools available for the public and professionals to learn about erosion and sediment control to protect water quality.
Officials say the exhibit, “Fish Filter Food: The Human Connection,” in the works at the N.C. Aquarium on Roanoke Island focuses on a simple but important message.
Teachers from Title I or Title I-eligible schools have until Sept. 15 to apply for the program that provides funding for educational opportunities with North Carolina Aquariums.
It’s hard to know what plants are best for your garden, but a new guide from the Coastal Landscapes Initiative offers alternatives to potentially harmful and invasive ornamentals.
Coordinators of the N.C. Museum of Natural Sciences’ Cretaceous Creatures public science project aim to reach eighth grade classrooms in all 100 counties this coming school year.
The Global Marine Science Summit, May 17-19 at UNCW’s Center for Marine Science, will focus on regional concerns with global implications such as sea level rise and flooding.
Brian O’Shea, ornithology collection manager for N.C. Museum of Natural Sciences, said the research network on long-distance migratory shorebirds, many of which we see on the N.C. coast, encompasses the entire Western Hemisphere.
The Coastal Studies Institute chose Saturday, Earth Day, to celebrate a decade on the East Carolina University Outer Banks Campus with an open house.
Dr. Albert Plueddemann, senior scientist with Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, will discuss the new research ocean observing array to be relocated offshore of the Outer Banks during this month’s “Science on the Sound” lecture series.
Among the college students awarded for their projects using geographic data to analyze or solve a problem, five were by students at coastal universities or whose work focused on coastal issues.
Several of the 800 events planned for the statewide 13th annual North Carolina Science Festival April 1-30 will take place on the coast.
N.C. Central University assistant professor Dr. Carresse Gerald uses her role in the classroom to encourage young females in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
The N.C. Museum of Natural Sciences program connects anyone anywhere who has a question about nature with specialists who have the answers.
The program is at noon April 19 at the Museum of the Albemarle.
Registration opens March 13 for the Growing Equity in Science & Technology event.