Stories from the St. Croix Watershed Research Station
Scientists recently discovered more harmful algae blooms at the National Park in Lake Superior, a surprising problem for pristine waters surrounded by unbroken forests.
Dr. Jim Almendinger becomes third leader of scientific organization studying lakes, rivers and other waters around Minnesota and the world.
Tag along with a Research Station scientist as he joins a team searching for answers about climate and water on the rugged and rapidly-changing Arctic island.
Scientists travel to the remote tundra of Manitoba to see how lakes are affected by global warming.
The Research Station's collection of fossilized algae and sediment cores from lakes around the world are an important resource to understand historic water quality and more.
New management and research seek to bring back native vegetation — with benefits for clean water.
Minnesota can protect pollinators and lakes and rivers at the same time — saving valuable natural and financial resources.
To search for rare species of the interesting insects, citizen scientists start by looking underwater.
The Research Station was honored to receive two distinguished awards for its scientific efforts to protect clean water.
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