Written by Laura Huffman | April 10th, 2014
On March 22, the country’s collective focus was once again on the Gulf of Mexico as 168,000 gallons of fuel oil spilled into Galveston Bay. Laura Huffman, director of The Nature Conservancy in Texas, explains the consequences and solutions of this ecological tragedy.
Written by Tom McCann | June 3rd, 2013
See how The Nature Conservancy is putting science in action to restore coastal habitat, adding natural defenses to storms and helping give coastal economies a boost.
Written by Katherine Sather | April 12th, 2013
The future of the Gulf of Mexico is bright, thanks to hundreds (nearly 600!) of volunteers that descended upon Alabama to rebuild oyster reefs and help restore the Gulf.
Written by Madeline Van Tassel | March 14th, 2013
You’re invited to help us do some hands-on, boots-on-the-ground work restoring the Gulf of Mexico. Join us and our partners Saturday, April 6, 2013, at Pelican Point along Mobile Bay, Alabama.
Written by Kerry Crisley | October 11th, 2012
The catastrophic declines in oyster abundance across the U.S. are well documented. So how much restoration is necessary before oysters once more benefit our coastal waters on a large scale?
Written by Micah Bennett | October 11th, 2012
Louisiana has historically been a water-rich state, but that could change as sea-level rise and scarcity problems come closer. See how scientists are helping devise a state-wide water plan.
Written by Cindy Brown | September 7th, 2012
Hurricane Isaac is a reminder of our vulnerability and a wake-up call that we need to use this amazing opportunity to reverse the fate of the Gulf Coast by investing in coastal restoration.
Written by Nicole Levins | July 20th, 2012
Written by Laura Huffman | July 3rd, 2012
Join The Nature Conservancy for a Twitter chat about the intersection of reliable freshwater supplies and the health of oceans. Follow #TNCH2O on July 24, 2012 from 11:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. EST and submit your questions in the comments section.
Written by Matt Miller | May 15th, 2012
Learn how a low cost, low risk and low tech solution is helping move millions of Alabama shad over dams for spawning.