Inland fish are found in lakes, rivers, streams, canals, reservoirs, and other landlocked waters. Inland fish are vulnerable to a range of threats, including overharvesting, pollution, and changes in water conditions as the climate changes.
2018 marks the 10-year anniversary of the establishment of the National Climate Change and Wildlife Science Center (NCCWSC). Read on to learn 10 things you might not know about NCCWSC and the Climate Science Centers!
Scientists from the USGS Georgia Coop Unit, together with the Southeast CSC and other partners are developing tools that decision makers can use to more formally account for uncertainties when moving forward with conservation and resource management.
This opportunity has now closed. The United South and Eastern Tribes (USET) is hiring for a position as the Northeast and Southeast Climate Science Centers' Tribal Liaison.Brief Description of Duties to Be Performed: The Office of Environmental...
This year, 10 communities across the country will participate in the beta phase of the Resilience Dialogues, a public-private collaboration to help communities reduce their climate-related risks and build resilience.