This year the nation commemorates the bicentennial of the start of the War of 1812, which saw conflict between the young United States and Great Britain that lasted through 1815.
The Susquehanna CBIBS buoy, located at the mouth of the Susquehanna River near Havre de Gr
On February 28, the NOAA Chesapeake Bay Office, which manages the Chesapeake Bay Interpretive Buoy System (CBIBS), welcomed regional scientists and observation network experts to talk about how they currently use data from CBIBS—and how they might in the future.
Early last year (January 2011), roughly 2 million dead fish—primarily young spot—washed ashore in the mid Chesapeake Bay.
Soon after the CBIBS field team got the First Landing buoy back up and running from repairs to damage from Hurricane Irene, the buoy sustained additional damage to its top structure, including the anemometer and temperature/humidity sensor.
Thanks to U.S. Coast Guard Baltimore, the Susquehanna CBIBS buoy was pulled from the water today for over the winter. The buoy's location as the northernmost CBIBS buoy and at the mouth of the Susquehanna River means it is in relatively fresh water that is quite susceptible to freezing.
The First Landing buoy—the tenth buoy in the Chesapeake Bay Interpretive Bu
NOAA Chesapeake Bay Office scientists have been busy in the wake of Hurricane Irene (August 27-28) and the flooding rainfall associated with the remnants of Tropical Storm Lee (week of September 5).
Boaters and fishermen have a new way to check conditions at the mouth of the Chesapeake Ba