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Fluvial Geomorphology

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Understanding freshwater resource problems

350 210 Stroud Water Research Center

Daniels, M., M. Caldas, J.H. Stamm, M. Sanderson, J. Bergtold, G. Granco, M. Mather, J. Alstrup, and D. Haukos. 2019. Open Access Government 2:320–321.

Video still from Episode 2 of the WHYY "Stories From the Streams" video series

Stories From the Streams: Saving Soil, Saving Streams

836 473 Stroud Water Research Center

Learn how farmers and scientists can work together to maintain the health of soil and streams. Episode 2 in the “Stories from the Streams” series from WHYY TV12.

Joseph George on the Nisqually Glacier

Meet Joseph George: New Fluvial Geomorphology Research Technician

800 600 Stroud Water Research Center

He’s excited to be working to further understanding of freshwater ecosystems and to improve these systems through research, education, and restoration.

Photo of Joseph (Joey) George

Joseph George

800 800 Stroud Water Research Center

Research Technician

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An interdisciplinary approach to water management

350 210 Stroud Water Research Center

Caldas, M., M. Daniels, J. Bergtold, M. Sanderson, M. Mather, J.H. Stamm, D. Haukos, A. Sheshukov, and J. Aistrup. 2018. Scientia.

Photo of the Stroud Center's 2018 summer interns

Meet Our 2018 Summer Interns!

800 531 Stroud Water Research Center

The internship experience allows undergraduates to see if they have the passion and fortitude necessary to meet the challenges of a research career.

Screenshot of Caddisflies, Engineering an Ecosystem video

Research Reveals Caddisflies are Ecosystem Engineers

1024 575 Stroud Water Research Center

Hydropsychid caddisflies spin silk mesh nets that they use to filter feed. These nets are important ecosystem engineering structures in flowing waters.

Heavy equipment at a wetland construction site.

Scientists Monitor New Wetland Designed for Flood Control and Improved Stream Habitat

800 601 Stroud Water Research Center

Because of flooding caused by Hurricane Sandy, the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation provided Stroud Water Research Center with a $3 million grant to reduce flooding across the 1,800-acre White Clay Creek watershed by 40 percent.