Select an Author:
Select a Center:
Most Common Tags:
Climate change (39)
Arctic Ocean (25)
Changing Arctic Sea Ice (17)
Ocean and Climate Literacy (9)
ROLE Model Webinar (9)
concept mapping (8)
Ocean Acidification (8)
Alaska Marine Ecosystems (7)
Communicating about Climate Change (7)
Marine Ecosystem Science (7)
07.28.10 webinar (5)
08.10.10 webinar (5)
10.06.10 webinar (5)
Bering Sea (5)
Communicating Science (5)
Culturally-relevant Science Education (5)
carbon cycle (4)
Carbon Cycling (4)
educator post (4)
hydrothermal vents (4)
scientist post (4)
10.20.10 webinar (3)
Alaska K-12 Science Education (3)
Changing Species Distributions (3)
Gray Whale (3)
Herring (3)
icebergs (3)
network (3)
network science (3)
networks (3)
oil spill (3)
Polar Bear (3)
Walrus (3)
02.16.11 webinar (2)
11.03.10 webinar (2)
aerosols (2)
AGU (2)
Alaska Native Perspectives on Climate Change (2)
Changes in Alaska Marine Ecosystems (2)
Changing Ocean Current Patterns (2)
conferences (2)
graduate students (2)
Gulf of Alaska (2)
Humpback Whales (2)
leadership (2)
MSP (2)
Salmon (2)
SEWG (2)
Temperature Patterns (2)
Traditional Knowledge (2)
03.23.11 webinar (1)
09.22.10 webinar (1)
11.17.10 webinar (1)
12.01.10 webinar (1)
Alaska Marine Ecosystem (1)
Alaska Natives (1)
Arctic Ecosystems (1)
Arctic Sea Ice (1)
ASLO (1)
Atlantic Crossing (1)
biological pump (1)
Bowhead Whale (1)
carbon sequestration (1)
case study (1)
Changes in Ocean Current Systems (1)
Changing Alaska Marine Ecosystems (1)
chemical oceanography (1)
Climate Change Impacts on Alaska Marine Ecosystems (1)
Climate Change. Sea Level Rise (1)
climate intervention (1)
collaboration (1)
Collaborative Research (1)
communicating (1)
COSEE New England (1)
COSEE SouthEast (1)
data (1)
Deepwater Horizon (1)
Education and Outreach (1)
EE Week (1)
ENTs (1)
estuaries (1)
Global Climate Change (1)
groups (1)
Gulf of Mexico (1)
Gulf Stream (1)
Hear the Answer (1)
Heat storage in the Ocean (1)
informal science education (1)
Intertidal Community Ecology (1)
iron (1)
K-12 Science Education (1)
King Salmon (1)
Lesson plans (1)
lobsters (1)
Long-term Temperature Patterns (1)
Marine Ecosystems (1)
Methane Hydrates (1)
microbes (1)

Webinar Presenters in the News!
03/11/2011 | Carla Companion, University of Maine (Ocean Systems)
Tags: 08.10.10 webinar, hydrothermal vents, 02.16.11 webinar, icebergs, 10.20.10 webinar

Their first webinars may have come and gone, but we've seen a lot of "buzz" about some of our presenters in various media. Here are a few that we've seen recently.

Peter Girguis
Image from PhysOrg.com
Harvard scientist Peter Girguis was featured in an article on PhysOrg.com which describes the similarities between space exploration history and the exploration of our own oceans.

Deep thinker: Harvard biologist driven by mysteries of the sea (PhysOrg.com) -- Scientists are advancing in their understanding of the biology of the deep sea, which still remains largely unexplored and mysterious, according to Associate Professor Peter Girguis.

De. Ben Twining
Photo by R. Fowler
Dr. Ben Twining at the Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Sciences was recently interviewed by Rebecca Fowler on the blog for the Great Belt Research Cruise that recently concluded. In his answers, Ben shares more about what it's really like to be an ocean scientist.

Great Belt Research Cruise Blog: Q&A With Ben Twining
"If you’re interested in oceanography, whether you’re a middle school, high school, or college student, you should go find a way to get involved in it, because your idea of oceanography may not be the reality. I didn’t start college thinking I would be an oceanographer, or even a scientist, it wasn’t until I tried it that I realized yeah, oceanography is for me." -Ben Twining

Dr. Rick Wahle
University of Maine researcher Dr. Rick Wahle was highlighted on the Umaine homepage in this video where he talks about the health of another native species, scallops.
"Scallops are really neck and neck with lobsters in terms of the value of the fishery to New England. It's a huge fishery, especially in Southern NE, George's Bank and so forth. Maine's scallop fishery used to be large, too, but it's been severely depleted by harvesting, as have many of its other fisheries except for lobsters." -Dr. Wahle

Missed these presenters' webinars, or any of the others in the series? You can view their entire presentations right here!

<< Beachwatchers and MIMSUP students on RV Centennial Cruise Back to Blogs - Home From Hatch to Catch: Predicting Lobster Distribution and Abundance >>