Science Serving Maryland's Coasts

On the Bay

Robert de Gast's Chesapeake

A Photographer Eyes the Bay

Michael W. Fincham • June 20, 2017
The man who taught me the most about photography never told me anything about cameras or lenses or film types. His name was Robert de Gast, and years ago he showed me how to see the Chesapeake Bay through a camera lens.  Read more . . .
 
photo of Eric Buehl and Rich Covert

Meet the Extension Specialists: Eric Buehl, Watershed Restoration

Daniel Pendick • March 9, 2017
Eric Buehl knows all the breakfast specials at D & R’s Restaurant in Greensboro. As much an indoor town hall as a diner, the restaurant has hosted many a morning meeting between Buehl and Rich Covert, president of the Greensboro Volunteer Fire Company on Maryland’s Eastern Shore.  Read more . . .
 
cover of Chesapeake Quarterly magazine, Volume 15 Issue 1

Chesapeake Quarterly’s Readers Speak: What Our Survey Found

Jeffrey Brainard • February 3, 2017
Some of you like Chesapeake Quarterly, Maryland Sea Grant's magazine, just the way it is. Others would like more graphics and photos. Here are highlights from our recent survey of the magazine's subscribers.  Read more . . .
 
student interns and oystery hatchery staff preparing to install oyster growing equipment in the water

Testing What Works in Oyster Aquaculture: Planting Gear in the Choptank

Daniel Pendick • January 11, 2017
The Horn Point Laboratory Oyster Hatchery is conducting research to help Maryland oyster growers figure out what type of equipment best suits their business needs. Interns at the hatchery in Cambridge, Maryland, helped to anchor new types of oyster-growing gear along the Choptank River in the summer of 2016.  Read more . . .
 
cecil county watershed steward trainee Janine Antoshak working to install plants in a rain garden

Photo Essay: A Long, Sweaty Day of Learning Stormwater Management

Daniel Pendick • November 8, 2016
On a hot summer day north of Elkton, Maryland, seven trainees in the Cecil County Watershed Stewards Academy reached an important milestone. They were finally going to install their first stormwater management project or “practice” — a rain garden full of native plants — to improve local water quality and help protect the Chesapeake Bay.  Read more . . .
 

Pages