Almost every summer in Florida, you hear news about red tide. But what exactly is it, and why is it so talked about? Watch now to learn more!
To pair with the rest of our educational content in each Earth to Florida newsletter, we bring you monthly updates … Continued
Polluted wastewater at an abandoned phosphate mine in Manatee County was pumped into Tampa Bay to stop a leak.
The fact sheets represent information cultivated by 75 scientists representing academia, nonprofit organizations, and local, state, and federal agencies.
Debate continues about how Lake Okeechobee’s water level should be managed as the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers takes public input on a new operating plan.
Red tide blooms in the Gulf of Mexico can be expected in the fall almost every year and 2019 is no exception.
Meanwhile, residents advocate for Santa Fe bill of rights and scientists find worrisome trends in the St. Johns River.
The Red Tide Task Force will complement the Blue Green Algae Task Force.
Red tides not only wreak havoc on our natural ecosystems, they also put a dent in Florida’s pocketbook.
A recording of the public event, “Science on Tap: Sea Turtles and Red Tide,” that took place Thursday, April 25, 2019.