UpStream Newsletter

Stroud Water Research Center

Published in UpStream Newsletter, Vol. 2015, Issue 3, June 2015
View on the Web at http://www.stroudcenter.org/newsletters/2015/issue3

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Forested headwater stream

Headwaters Now Better Protected

May 27 was a historic day for federal protection of freshwater ecosystems. The United States Environmental Protection Agency issued a final rule that clarifies what ... (http://www.stroudcenter.org/newsletters/2015/issue3/epa-water-rule.shtm)

Installing tree shelters

Planting Trees to Protect White Clay Creek

Kristine Lisi, development director at the Stroud Center, was delighted to learn that the nonprofit received 500 tree saplings, but there was a catch. They had to be planted ASAP ...

Stephanie Eisenbise

Spotlight on Stephanie Eisenbise

With interests ranging from agriculture to white water kayaking to planting trees along streams, Stephanie is passionate about freshwater ecosystems and finding ways to ... (http://www.stroudcenter.org/newsletters/2015/issue1/total-watershed-restoration.shtm)

Bernard W. Sweeeney

Stroud Center Wins Conservation Awards

The Berks County Conservation District gave Stroud Center Director Bernard W. Sweeney, Ph.D., its Conservation Individual of the Year Award, and the Lancaster County Conservation ...

Sharing Our Science

» Stroud Center scientists traveled to the annual meeting of the Society for Freshwater Science. In keeping with the theme, Our Freshwater Futures ...
» Education Programs Manager and Leaf Pack Network Administrator Tara Muenz led a workshop along one of the most biologically diverse streams ...
» So far in 2015, the watershed restoration team has hosted or participated in more than 10 events that have reached more than 500 ...
» Publications: Longitudinal shifts in dissolved organic matter chemogeography and chemodiversity ...

Your Gift at Work

Your support makes a difference. Here’s a glimpse into the kind of work we can do using equipment that our generous supporters help fund.

Research associate Laura Borecki is using a micro-balance, a scale designed to weigh material as light as a third of a milligram — for example, fish and macro-invertebrate tissue samples. She will then analyze those samples for carbon, nitrogen, and hydrogen isotopes, which will help us understand the food web in the stream. Help support our work — become a Friend of Stroud Water Research Center

« Previous newsletter | Headwaters, Small Streams Now Better Protected Under Clean Water Act »

Vol. 2015, Issue 3

June 2015

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