Latest Great Salt Lake Stories
Materials taken from Great Salt Lake to be cornerstone of installation entitled, "Return to the Sea: Saltworks by Motoi Yamamoto - 'Floating Garden'" OGDEN, Utah, Feb.
In an example of the challenges water-strapped Western cities will face in a warming world, new research shows that every degree Fahrenheit of warming in the Salt Lake City region could mean a 1.8 to 6.5 percent drop in the annual flow of streams that provide water to the city.
A pair of Utah researchers has found the topography around a lake can greatly influence the amount and range of a lake-effect snow event, according to a new study in the new journal Monthly Weather Review.
Thousands of migrating Eared Grebes mistook the Utah town of Cedar City for a lake on Monday night during a snow storm, killing hundreds of the birds.
SCHUSS. The term for a straight, downhill ski run. In the land of the Greatest Snow on Earth--Utah--SCHUSS is also the moniker for storm-chasing, Old Man Winter-style.
Researchers studied winter inversions that often choke Salt Lake City in smog and trap dirty air in other urban basins worldwide.
Mercury levels in Utah's Great Salt Lake are the highest of any body of water in the United States, say scientists studying the effect on animal and plant life. All we know is that there is a problem out there, but there's more to understanding how to deal with it, said Manusel Pearce, a spokesman
HUNTINGTON BEACH, Calif., June 2 /PRNewswire/ -- AquaGenus today announced an exclusive agreement with Trace Minerals Research (TMR) -- a leader for over 35 years in the natural foods movement -- to include their all-natural, ionic minerals for the first time in a bottled water.
Latin American Minerals Inc. (TSX VENTURE: LAT) (the "Corporation" or "Latin American") reports encouraging initial brine sample results from its extensive, wholly-owned salt lake properties in northwest Argentina.
The Bear Lake monster is a cryptid said to inhabit Bear Lake that sits on the border between Utah and Idaho. The creature is part of local folklore that first appeared from articles that were written by Joseph C. Rich in 1868. The article said that the local Indians called the creature a “water devil”, and that the creature has reappeared. According to the article, many white settlers have seen the creature. Rich 26 years later admitted that he fabricated the original sightings as a...