Stories from the St. Croix Watershed Research Station
Aquatic cyanobacteria first oxygenated earth’s air, making human life possible; now, due to our actions, cyanobacteria are madly blooming once more, poisoning our water in the process.
New strategies to produce energy and food, provide habitat, reduce carbon emissions, and protect water quality could create long-sought changes.
Scientists and students share water research with the world during special museum program.
Work by a 2018 artist-in-residence celebrates beauty of confluence where the water of two rivers affected by very different human activities meet.
Enhancing scientific understanding through art.
Determining which ones hold the most runoff provides a chance to target restoration efforts.
The entertaining and educational experience created by a past artist-in-residence takes players on a trip through time, exploring connections between people and the river.
Research Station scientists spent this summer searching Minnesota lakes for Cylindro — blue-green algae originally from the tropics that could cause more problems for the state's beloved clean waters.
International organization presents Lifetime Achievement Award for contributions to study of lake history, joined in the honor by colleagues for more than four decades.
Oct. 9 conference will feature posters and presentations about current scientific studies happening in the St. Croix River and its watershed.
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