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Sea Grant Research


Sea Grant supports the work of thousands of scientists and researchers in a wide variety of disciplines from hundreds of institutions. When urgent new questions arise, Sea Grant can call on this network of scientists for information and science‐based solutions. Sea Grant researchers support cutting-edge research in the areas of coastal processes, hazards, energy sources, climate change, storm water management and tourism. Communities seek Sea Grant expertise to support and sustain diverse and vibrant coastal economies.

 

713

PEER-REVIEWED PUBLICATIONS

1013

GRADUATE STUDENTS SUPPORTED

1508

RESEARCHERS 

314

GRADUATE DEGREES AWARDED

Metrics reported in July 2019 for work conducted February 1, 2018 to January 31, 2019.

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Sea Grant Research in the News


Eight Sea Grant Programs Awarded Funds from Sea Grant-Marine Debris Special Projects Competition

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Eight Sea Grant Programs Awarded Funds from Sea Grant-Marine Debris Special Projects Competition

Marine debris is a pervasive global problem that touches every corner of our ocean and Great Lakes. Sea Grant, in collaboration with the NOAA Marine Debris Program, recently awarded $350,000 to eight Sea Grant programs for projects that will research, prevent and remove marine debris in US waters.

Georgia Sea Grant to coordinate studies on climate-induced population shifts

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Georgia Sea Grant to coordinate studies on climate-induced population shifts

Georgia Sea Grant, in partnership with 12 other Sea Grant programs, was awarded a $500,000 grant from the National Science Foundation to study human displacement and relocation caused by climate change, and the societal and economic implications of such population shifts.

Researchers Find Offshore Aquaculture has a Low Nutrient Footprint

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Researchers Find Offshore Aquaculture has a Low Nutrient Footprint

Large-scale offshore aquaculture may have much less environmental impact from nutrient pollution than people suspect, according to a recent study funded by Florida Sea Grant and NOAA Fisheries.
Offshore aquaculture is poised to grow in the coming years to help offset the U.S. seafood trade deficit, but concerns have been raised about the potential for fish waste to pollute surrounding waters by introducing unnaturally high nutrient levels. In this new study, researchers found little evidence of nutrient pollution from a commercial cobia aquaculture farm located offshore the Republic of Panama. 

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National Sea Grant College Program
1315 East-West Highway | Silver Spring, MD 20910 | 301.734.1066
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