A recent publication by Duke Marine Lab affiliates reveals trends in coastal habitat restoration research and suggests ways this research field can move forward towards effective conservation.
My main takeaway from the second day of ComSciCon Triangle was the importance of storytelling in science.
The 6-hour round trip from Beaufort this weekend was worth it to take part in ComSciCon, a science communication workshop “for graduate students, by graduate students.”
Setbacks are painful, but dealing with them through shared experiences and perspectives can provide comfort and help us move forward. In this post I share books, articles and podcasts to help deal with setbacks.
Transportation in Beaufort is changing and these changes will affect how people commute to the Duke Marine Lab.
I’m researching the organic carbon produced by algae. To collect samples of this excreted organic carbon, I push my algae culture through a filter with holes that are 250 times smaller than the width of a human hair.
The Emerald Isle Woods Park offers a refuge of forested trails with a view of Bogue Sound. A 40-minute drive from the Marine Lab, this park is hidden in the suburbs of Emerald Isle near the end of the barrier island.
Friday afternoon MMISS (Most Marine Informal Seminar Series) was an opportune time for my labmates to explain their new algae pond growth system to the Marine Lab community.
Writing a letter to the editor is one of the most efficient ways of reaching large audiences. Here’s how to do it.
The Beaufort March for Science is a peaceful, nonpartisan, inclusive event to promote science and to educate the local community about how science impacts their lives in Eastern North Carolina. Stop by to pick up free educational materials, talk to local scientists, and show your support for science.