Latest Eutrophication Stories
Despite extensive measures to protect the Baltic Sea from anthropogenic activities since the late 1980s, oxygen concentrations continue to decrease. Rising temperatures in the bottom water layers could be the reason for the oxygen decline.
Oyster aquaculture in the Potomac River estuary could result in significant improvements to water quality.
In the land of 10,000 lakes, one lake has been the starting place for research with implications for big lakes around the world.
Removing nitrogen from the environment "the natural way" by creating a wetland is a long-term, nutrient-removal solution, more cost effective than upgrading a wastewater treatment plant, but it isn't necessarily socially beneficial to offer landowners multiple payments for the environmental services that flow from such wetlands
Success of Michigan lake restoration company offers hope to nutrient overloaded Colorado lakes and reservoirs. Fort Collins, Colorado (PRWEB) June 11, 2013
Nutrient pollution, one of the greatest threats to our freshwater resources, is responsible for the algal blooms that blanket our lakes and waterways in summer months.
A new study led by the University of Colorado Boulder indicates air pollution in the form of nitrogen compounds emanating from power plants, automobiles and agriculture is changing the alpine vegetation in Rocky Mountain National Park.
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