Atmospheric inverse models, combined with observations, successfully tracked modest CO2 emission reductions in Salt Lake City during the first COVID-19 lockdown in 2020.
Detailed observations of the giant Sevier gravity slide in Utah show that the exceedingly low basal friction required for its rapid emplacement was developed by trapped thermally pressurized fluids.
As summer temperatures continue to rise, important biocrust-forming organisms in the American Southwest may be lost.
Three-dimensional models could help forecast rock tower frequencies—and seismic impacts—around the globe.
Living in Geologic Time: Navigate the prolific boneyards and shifting boundaries of Grand Staircase-Escalante and Bears Ears National Monuments.
New research outlines how pine needles offer a simple, low-cost means of assessing particulate matter pollution.
Utah’s famous bridges and spires hum with a deep, earthly music, just below the threshold of human perception.
Living in Geologic Time: How long will Utah’s arches grace the red rock desert?
Researchers combine observations of ancient shorelines and properties of Earth’s crust to infer the size of the Laurentide Ice Sheet during the last glacial cycle.
Utah Lake’s fish contain high levels of a potential carcinogen. Could removing some bottom-feeders reduce this contamination?