Improving health, wealth, and quality of life through freshwater research.
As nanoparticles grow ever more common, Rebecca Klaper plays a key role in exploring ways to keep them from harming our freshwater ecosystems
As a graduate student he mapped Milwaukee Harbor’s underwater habitat. Now he’s using the knowledge and skills he gained at the School of Freshwater Sciences to devise a plan that will clean up the city’s waterways.
They are helping revive the numbers of sturgeon and perch, both of which were once plentiful in the Great Lakes.
This grad student is pursuing research that could help people spend more time at the beaches she loves.
A collaborative UWM project may revive the fish and environment of Milwaukee’s inner harbor.
That’s his colorful description of the annual, weeklong discharge of carbon dioxide from Lake Michigan to the atmosphere.
These young women are UWM’s latest winners of the prestigious Knauss Fellowships. Now they will put their education to work in the federal government.
He’s uncovered a way to use nuclear fallout to tell us the age of water. Could this new technique make our drinking water safer?
There’s something strange going on in Lake Michigan, but these researcher detectives may have linked unusually cold water to climate change.
Nanoparticles are included in products from sunscreen to sporting goods. What happens when they get into the environment?
How do every day human activities affect rivers? This chemical sampling project involving citizen scientists will use Thanksgiving to find out.
Her work in source-specific bacterial source tracking is reshaping the city’s relationship with water and making Milwaukee beaches popular again.
These scientists from UWM and UW-Green Bay are working with local officials to restore water quality in this vital Lake Michigan asset.
This freshwater grad took a job monitoring and assessing water quality. Now he hopes to help future generations who share in his passion for water.