Monthly Archives: July 2023

Living with Extreme Floods in California

by Peter Moyle, Jay Lund, Andrew L. Rypel, Carson Jeffres and Nicholas Pinter Floods and their consequences are a reality for many worldwide, including those living in California. This reality is evidenced by pictures of people stranded on roofs surrounded … Continue reading

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Marsh on the move: bringing environmental education into the classroom

By Josie Storm, Christine Parisek, Brian Williamshen, Caroline Newell, Sarah Yarnell, Kim Luke, Jake Shab, and Erin Tracy This spring, a group of researchers and students at the Center for Watershed Sciences (“Watershed”) organized a community engagement event at a … Continue reading

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Hidden links between aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems: part 1 – Sierra Nevada lakes

By Nicholas Wright This blog is the first in a three part series on ecological subsidies that will appear throughout summer and fall ’23. It’s easy to think of aquatic and terrestrial organisms inhabiting entirely separate worlds–they experience distinct biophysical … Continue reading

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Putah Creek’s rebirth: a model for reconciling other degraded streams?

By Emily Jacinto, Nann A. Fangue, Dennis E. Cocherell, Joseph D. Kiernan, Peter B. Moyle, and Andrew L. Rypel It’s hard to look at native fishes in Putah Creek and not grin a little. Be it a Sacamento Pikeminnow (below), … Continue reading

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