Microbiologist Sandra McLellan is reshaping Milwaukee’s relationship with water by making the city’s beaches popular again and cleaning up the local water supply.
The 1-year-old aquaculture certificate program at UWM’s School of Freshwater Sciences trains graduate and undergraduate students in urban fish farming.
For 20 years, David Petering’s goal has been to help high school students understand science and technology – and have them ready for college research labs.
A UWM scientist can determine the age of drinking water in distribution pipes by measuring “leftovers” from 1950s atomic weapons testing. The method could help improve water quality at the tap.
Research done by Conservation and Environmental Science students shows UWM’s green roofs provide important habitat for bees.
Fish-eating animals at the Milwaukee County Zoo now get an occasional treat, compliments of researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. The animals can hunt in their enclosures for live fish raised as part of aquaculture research at the School of Freshwater Sciences.
Mark D. Schwartz, a distinguished professor of geography, developed the spring indices, which measure relationships between temperature and plant growth.
All too often, a day at the beach becomes a risky activity when advisories are issued because of elevated bacteria levels.
UWM’s Center for Water Policy convened a group of nationally renowned experts from the Great Lakes region.
UWM supplied the Shedd Aquarium with the biological equivalent of 135 million years of Great Lakes ecosystem history in the form of 14 lake sturgeon.