South Carolina scientists compared underwater fish sounds and environmental data with the numbers of young fish they collected.
A new study compared tweets and scientific counts of algae during a year-long red tide.
Report it and claim your reward.
New research shows how visitors to wildlife management areas — including hunters, anglers, and boaters — make significant contributions to the local and statewide economy.
Danger is in the air — and you can’t see or smell it.
As part of the world’s largest fish tagging program, anglers up and down the East Coast have played a key role in tracking the species’ movements — and you can help, too.
Using a new acoustic recording device, a research team captured the underwater soundscape and compared it to recordings that the U.S. Navy made decades ago.
With underwater cameras trained on various amberjack species in the Southeast, scientists tried to gauge population trends for the fish.
Thanks to aquaculture breakthroughs from a team at UNCW, this seafood favorite could reach more consumers.
As Shark Week wraps up, it’s the perfect time to consider how social media can serve as a conservation management tool when it comes to misunderstood wildlife.