Coastal wetland loss after an oil spill can be more extensive than after a hurricane.
Atmospheric methane levels are rising, and isotopic ratios within the greenhouse gas suggest that the tropics may be to blame.
As northern Minnesota's climate got wetter, precipitation drove mobile forms of young carbon deeper into peatlands, doubling the size of methane-producing strata.
PeatDataHub launch meeting; Leeds, United Kingdom, 23–24 May 2016
Overcoming barriers to broaden scientific discovery in the Congo
New research sheds light on the streams that carry carbon away from peatlands with the hope that the data will better inform climate models.
Tidal rivers are a vital and little studied nexus between physical oceanography and hydrology.
Methane emissions can drastically lower, or even reverse, the benefits of carbon sequestration in restored wetlands, according to new measurements from the Sacramento–San Joaquin Delta.
A model of human-water interactions in Florida's Kissimmee River Basin demonstrates the potential for sociohydrologic models to assist with strategic water management decisions.
Scientists examine the role of variables like tides and suspended sediment concentration to improve methods of evaluating coastal wetlands and how they may respond to future sea level rise.