The majority of residents in Atlantic City, N.J., and surrounding communities favor the construction of an offshore wind power project, based on surveys conducted through the Delaware Sea Grant...more
Here's the latest news on current marine research, education, and outreach activities conducted by the University of Delaware Sea Grant College Program. If you are a reporter, publisher, or film producer seeking information, footage, photos, or research experts, contact the office at (302) 831-8083 or MarineCom@udel.edu.
Visit here for an archive of past news from Delaware Sea Grant and the College of Earth, Ocean, and Environment.
Delaware’s native mud crabs were on the verge of being completely edged out by invasive Asian shore crabs 10 years ago. Today, new research shows that the tables have unexpectedly turned.
April 7-10 workshop helps seafood professionals navigate the waters surrounding fish and shellfish issues
Working in the seafood world can mean getting peppered with questions about the health benefits and safety of eating fish and shellfish: Which have the most omega-3s? Who shouldn’t eat raw oysters...more
Jack Gallagher grew up on a farm, but he never cared much for the squawking chickens pecking around. The Pennsylvania farm boy gravitated toward the coastline, where he built a career studying...more
The Delaware Sea Grant College Program has announced the addition of five members to its Sea Grant Advisory Council.
The new members are:
- Bill Baker, owner, Bill’s Sport Shop; ...more
From frigid waters in the Arctic to hydrothermal vents at the bottom of the sea, University of Delaware scientists travel the globe exploring the world’s oceans. Their home base at the...more
The Chesapeake Bay Bowl will test high school students’ knowledge of the ocean on Saturday, Feb. 1, hosted by Delaware Sea Grant at the University of Delaware’s Hugh R. Sharp Campus in Lewes, Del...more
Delaware Sea Grant is offering a free workshop to help communities statewide plan for hurricanes, flooding and other hazards.
Altering waterways — from deepening rivers to paving over wetlands — has helped port cities thrive over the past century. Yet the changes can disrupt nature’s ways of dealing with coastal storms,...more