Two students and two faculty members are recognized for their outstanding achievements and contributions to the community.
Coastal landscapes facing the combined threats of sea-level rise and erosion are at risk of a diminished, fleeting blue carbon stock.
Through his work on cod spawning locations, Garrett Bellin ’25 has become the go-to GIS expert for several partners in the fisheries industry.
The combination of pollution reduction practices and below-average rainfall result in a historically small dead zone.
Virginia Institute of Marine Science researchers found that, thanks to climate change, the relationship between crabs and plants is not always positive.
True multidisciplinary collaboration is at the heart of what is now known as the Nepal Water Initiative.
Part of W&M’s Vision 2026 strategic plan, the collaborative launched this month.
Underwater bay grasses are a vital part of the bay’s ecosystem.
W&M Weekend in San Francisco gathered the W&M community on the West Coast.
Bart Shepherd ’92 is saving the world's coral reefs by showing them off.
Monday’s 2023 NATO Youth Summit was co-hosted by William & Mary and NATO in Brussels and Washington, D.C.
Research findings present new opportunities and challenges for coastlines.
Take a look back at some of the highlights from William & Mary's 2022-23 academic year.
A team led by researchers at VIMS will use a $2.25 million grant o expand their efforts to restore seagrass and scallops to the seaside bays of Virginia’s Eastern Shore.
Organized by NATO and William & Mary, the event will provide young participants with the opportunity to explore how NATO addresses challenges that the young generation sees as critical to their security.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has recommended William & Mary’s Virginia Institute of Marine Science as home base for a new national program focused on protecting U.S. coastal waters from derelict fishing gear.
The sudden and prolonged drop in visitors to one of the world’s most popular snorkeling spots provided scientists with a novel opportunity to study how underwater tourism impacts marine fishes.
A recent study from researchers at William & Mary’s Virginia Institute of Marine Science uses a newly developed computer model to better understand the modes and longevity of coastal carbon storage.
W&M's Virginia institute of Marine Science just released its annual Sea-Level Report Cards, which provide coastal communities around the U.S. with local projections of sea-level rise to 2050.
Of the 37 institutes or agencies that submitted successful proposals in the latest award cycle, VIMS was the only one to garner more than two winning proposals.
Faculty members whose projects are selected will engage in check-ins to advance their projects across five stages.
Jelly plankton blooms can offset as much CO2 as emitted by millions of cars.
Increase in disease severity has implications for fish farms, marine life, human health
Research at William & Mary's Virginia Institute of Marine Science led by Jessie Turner Ph.D. ’21 reveals that the “clarity” of a water parcel depends on the method used to measure it, and that different…
Motorists on Route 17 through Gloucester Point will notice that preparation has begun for a new research building on the campus of W&M's Virginia Institute of Marine Science.
Preliminary results from an ongoing long-term survey suggest another average year class of young-of-year striped bass was produced in Virginia tributaries of the Chesapeake Bay in 2022.
Brenton Woo '99 has developed a one-of-a-kind surfboard — now he's working to get it out into the world.
New technology allows researchers to track the altitude of migrating shorebirds, data that will be taken into account in planning sites for offshore wind farm turbines.
In recognition of World Water Week, which kicks off Aug. 23, W&M News recently talked with Hale about the state of water in the world and the effects of pollutants.
Nainoa Thompson will kick-off a Scholar in Ocean Residency at William & Mary’s Virginia Institute of Marine Science this fall with a weeklong visit to meet with local tribal communities, researchers and students.
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