The workshop “Red Tide Stinks! Shellfish Industry Strategies for dealing with Harmful Algae Blooms,” has been rescheduled for Tuesday, November 6, 2017.
The seminar will take place Tuesday, October 24 from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Camp Helen State Park, 23937 Panama City Beach Parkway in Panama City Beach.
Detecting Red Tide: Sea Grant Researcher Finds Efficient Method To Detect Toxins And Evaluate Shellfish Closures
Blooms of Florida red tides can lead to significant economic losses because shellfish harvesting areas must be closed to prevent consumers from contracting neurotoxic shellfish poisoning, or NSP.
In the Florida Everglades, peat soils critical to maintaining wetland elevation are collapsing due to rising seas.
The award recognizes McGuire’s creative outreach strategies that teach volunteers around the state how to sample local waters for the presence of microplastics.
Research extends Sea Grant’s efforts to adapt new fisheries models to grouper populations off Florida’s Gulf coast.
Artificial reefs lead by Sea Grant are designed based on the needs of individual communities.
A new video shows how fishing guides and Florida Sea Grant agents are collaborating on a novel snook research study.
Six graduate students at universities in Florida have received Guy Harvey scholarship awards, recognizing their outstanding achievement in marine science research.
In response to thick algae blooms that carpeted the Indian River Lagoon last summer, Florida Sea Grant agents are relaying the information needs and problems of residents in their community to scientists and decision-makers.