On April 27, 2015, six of Virginia’s university presidents joined forces to advance marine and coastal science by signing the Virginia Sea Grant (VASG) charter.
Category for News
Go to Virginia Sea Grant in the News for media coverage of our work.
On May 19, realtors and interested citizens attended a Virginia Sea Grant-funded pilot seminar to address the issues of recurrent flooding and changing conditions of flood insurance in the Middle Peninsula.
A Virginia Sea Grant graduate research fellow is researching whether aquaculture can help remove excess nitrogen from the Bay through denitrification.
On Thursday, December 18, the Department of Commerce awarded William & Mary and the Virginia Institute of Marine Science the highest status that any Sea Grant program can achieve: College Status.
The Staff Writer will contribute to reporting and content marketing for the Virginia Sea Grant Communication Center (VASG).
The Virginia Oyster Shell Recycling Program, which recycles shell from local businesses to restoration sites in the Bay, has expanded to Charlottesville.
By Julia Robins, Staff Writer For Jacklyn Cravey, Virginia Sea Grant’s (VASG) spring 2015 photography intern, her time at Sea Grant made for a semester of firsts. She got to delve into photojournalism, event photography, and even taking photographs with a drone. “That was really fun,” she says. “I’ve been wanting to try out a […]
March 17, 2015 marked the kickoff to an Urban Land Institute Hampton Roads “Reality Check” series of annual events on sea level rise and flooding issues.
On April 27, 2015, six of Virginia’s university presidents joined forces to advance marine and coastal science by signing the VASG charter.
A Virginia Sea Grant graduate research fellow is studying changing jellyfish populations and how they affect nutrient cycling in the Chesapeake Bay.
On April 2, former VCPC clients shared their positive experiences working with the VCPC at the 26th Annual Environment Virginia Symposium in Lexington.
On April 27, 2015, six of Virginia’s university presidents will join forces to advance marine and coastal science that solves pressing issues by signing the Virginia Sea Grant (VASG) charter. The charter will be the first in VASG’s 30-year history and formalizes a commitment among partners toward collaboration on the challenges that face Virginia’s coasts […]
At a March 30 meeting, Master’s of Urban and Regional Planning students from VCU presented their first land use plan for the Lands End subdivision.
Industry and academic leaders in the mid-Atlantic are working together to develop a market for sustainable deep-sea red crab.
A Virginia Institute of Marine Science graduate student is using genetic markers to assess oyster restoration in the Chesapeake Bay.
A VIMS graduate student is trying to determine when and if the toxic algae Alexandrium monilatum will become a problem in the Chesapeake Bay.
For years Virginia has been the nationwide leader in growing hard clams, but in 2014 industry reached an all-time high of 243 million sold.
The Assistant Director for Extension and Knowledge Management will support Virginia Sea Grant’s role as a connector among our multiple universities by improving operations of our knowledge management infrastructure.
“When people buy seafood, they don’t want to know what’s happening behind the scenes…Having a hand in that process makes me feel like I have some sort of accomplishment,” says Bob Lane.
Shellfish industry, regulators, and scientists have been collaborating to improve biosecurity in interstate transfers along the East Coast.