John Flood works with nonprofit to restore oysters to the South River
Available to public at no cost, data provides critical resource to governments, nonprofits
Gathering of minds from the Susquehanna headwaters and Chesapeake Bay share restoration knowledge at the Upper Susquehanna Watershed Forum
Work to save the Bay with one of these green jobs
Family-owned dairy uses tours and ice cream to educate about caring for cows
December's Critter - The lumpfish lives in the North Atlantic and occasionally visits the Chesapeake Bay. The first fin on its back is covered in skin, giving it its characteristic high crest.
A tool to assess progress and enhance accountability and transparency.
The EPA established a "pollution diet" to reduce nutrients and sediment in the Bay.
Calls on the federal government to lead a renewed effort to restore the Bay.
A powerful statewide tool designed to assess and coordinate Bay restoration.
In 2014, our partners signed the Chesapeake Bay Watershed Agreement, establishing goals, outcomes, management strategies and work plans to guide the restoration of the Bay, its tributaries and the lands around them.
Between 2010 and 2014, 6,191 acres of wetlands were established, rehabilitated or reestablished on agricultural lands in the Bay watershed.
Native flowers, shrubs and trees often require less water and can provide food and habitat for birds, butterflies and honeybees.