Like what you see? Subscribe to our e-news list and get UpStream Newsletter in your inbox!
Stroud Water Research Center encourages the sharing of links to materials on our website. You may include an excerpt or summary of Stroud Center content on a second-party website with a hyperlink to the original content on our website. Republishing content in its entirety is not allowed without express permission. You may request permission here.
Scientist Lou Kaplan, Ph.D., describes how tropical research like his deepens our understanding of stream ecosystems both locally and abroad.
With the Stroud Center's help, Silk Grass Farms is protecting water resources as they deploy new farming techniques to benefit local communities.
Students majoring in teaching, STEM, and international studies joined the Stroud Center for one week in the Área de Conservación Guanacaste of Costa Rica.
Senior Research Scientist John Jackson recently spoke with WHYY's Studio 2 hosts about how road salt is contaminating waterways.
As our scientists continue exploring in streams, fields, and forests, our communications team will try out new ways of sharing their work.
Stroud Water Research Center’s John Jackson, Ph.D., offers insights into the Delaware River’s history and possibilities for the future.
We shared our work with the broader scientific community, were inspired by the work of others, and mentored the next generation of freshwater scientists.
New team members will help farmers and landowners adopt stream-friendly practices and access climate-smart incentives for reducing water pollution.
Building up wetlands that are drowning under rising oceans remains a challenge, but scientists are now one step closer to identifying solutions.
The 10-lesson WATERS curriculum is student-centered, place-based, and accessible to those of varying abilities.
The Stroud Center's science-based approach to protecting fresh water will soon make an impact on farms near D.C., aiming to recharge about 67 million gallons of clean water per year.
Carol Armstrong shares how knowledge she gained from collecting high-quality data in streams empowered her as a clean-water advocate in her community.