Associate Professor Dr. Alex Kolker has been named a Fulbright Scholar, which he will use to study sea level change and its impacts on the Moroccan coast. A global perspective, Kolker hopes, will help Louisiana plan for climate change, sea-level rise, and a changing coast.
LUMCON faculty awarded a Fulbright scholarship
See exclusive video footage of an alligator being eaten on the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico as part of the first-ever experiment on reptile falls, conducted by LUMCON scientists Craig McClain, Clifton Nunnally, and River Dixon.
The Chevron Foundation has awarded the Education and Outreach Department a total of $59,000 to eliminate the cost for high school students to attend one of LUMCON’s 2019 summer camps, fully fund an oceanography technology camp for high school students, and establish Marine Science Clubs for the first time on four Louisiana university campuses.
Money should never be a barrier to accessing science. We are proud to announce that we will provide our faculty with funds to offset costs required to publish an article as open access.
A statement from our Executive Director on our plans to sustain LUMCON's DeFelice Marine Center in the face of an increased number of nuisance flooding events.
New deep-sea wood fall research from Dr. Craig McClain, Dr. Clifton Nunnally, and their colleagues helps explains how animals can live side by side even when they’re competing with each other for an essential resource: food.
A team of scientists led by Dr. Nancy Rabalais and Dr. Eugene Turner recently returned from measuring the recurring area of low-oxygen in the Gulf of Mexico. The hypoxic zone is smaller than average this year, but Rabalais cautions that the problems that cause low oxygen are not solved.
A local research center has added a new environmental monitoring station at Port Fourchon. This station joins two others in a network that’s collecting data along the central Louisiana coast.
LUMCON's Alex Kolker is on a team that recently used new techniques to measure carbon buried by land-forming in a river delta. Their calculations put carbon storage at 150% to 1000% higher than traditional estimates.
The Gulf of Mexico Research Initiative recently awarded $4.8 million in funding to sustain the Coastal Waters Consortium, led by Dr. Nancy Rabalais and including Dr. Brian Roberts, for two years.