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Climate Change, Science, Youth, Blog Post
Glacier National Park
2/5/2016

The Doctoral Residency in Science Communication is a 12-month doctoral fellowship sponsored by the Northwest Climate Science Center (NW CSC) and the University of Idaho College of Natural Resources' McCall Outdoor Science School (MOSS). During this residency, the Fellow will live and work at the McCall Field Campus and undertake an immersive program in climate-related science communication through guided study and mentored practice with a cohort of other graduate students.

Oregon, Climate Change, Science, Blog Post
Spotted Owl
12/10/2015

Currently the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is revising its regional resource management plans for five districts in Oregon including Medford, Coos Bay, Roseburg, Salem and Eugene.  Resource management plans outline how the bureau will protect areas of critical concern, including habitat for threatened and endangered species, while also supporting recreation, mining and grazing on public lands. 

Idaho, Oregon, Washington, Climate Change, Blog Post
2015 Annual Report Cover
11/30/2015

The Northwest Climate Science Center (NW CSC) recognizes that preparing for climate-related environmental change requires a collective effort. In a broad sense, our fifth year was marked by an emphasis on forming new collaborations and strengthening existing ones

Climate Change, Science, Blog Post
drought in wetland
11/30/2015

Through this solicitation, the NW CSC is seeking innovative projects to help us assess which ecosystem components and ecological processes are most vulnerable to pronounced water deficiencies and to test or demonstrate new methods or technologies intended to lessen or adapt to the ecological impacts of drought.

U.S. Geological Survey, Climate Change, Science, External News
Fellow at Boot Camp
11/10/2015
Northwest Climate Science Center (NW CSC) University of Idaho Graduate Fellow, Ryan Neimeyer, used his science communication training from Climate Boot Camp 2015 to create a video about drought in the Northwest. This year, USGS communications specialist, Ryan McClymont, provided basic training in videography and editing to all Climate Boot Camp participants, enabling them to communicate their science visually using commonly available tools like smart phones and iMovie. Neimeyer took this training and ran with it, creating the first video to date about NW CSC's fifth annual Climate Boot Camp.
U.S. Geological Survey, Climate Change, Science, External News
Wildfire
11/5/2015
In recent years, wildfires have burned trees and homes to the ground across many states in the western U.S., but the ground itself has not gotten away unscathed. Wildfires, which are on the rise throughout the west as a result of prolonged drought and climate change, can alter soil properties and make it more vulnerable to erosion. A new study shows that the increase in wildfires may double soil erosion in some western U.S. states by 2050, and all that dirt ends up in streams, clogging creeks and degrading water quality.
U.S. Geological Survey, Oregon, Climate Change, Conservation, Blog Post
Oregon Creek by Smith Rock
11/2/2015

The Northwest Climate Science Center (NW CSC) is recruiting a Deputy Director to support the center in Corvallis, OR.

Climate Change, Conservation, Science, Blog Post
Fire in Sagebrush
10/9/2015

Wildfires in the American West are becoming more frequent due to global warming. This spells change for familar Northwest forests and plains on both sides of the Cascades. Scientists at the Conservation Biology Institute funded by the Northwest Climate Science Center have modeled projected vegetation changes under different emissions and management scenarios to give us the best available picture of what we can expect in the decades to come.

Idaho, Washington, Climate Change, Science, External News
Bootcamp Participants Listen to Tribal Presenter
10/6/2015
A workshop on climate science, developed at the University of Washington and delivered for five years to scientists in this region, will become the framework for a new national workshop for early-career tribal members from across the country.
Climate Change, Conservation, Science, Blog Post
Northwest Springs
9/25/2015

Scientists funded by the Northwest Climate Science Center (NW CSC) have written a chapter titled “Using a dynamic global vegetation model to help inform management decisions” for a recently published book about the MC1 dynamic global vegetation model.

U.S. Geological Survey, Idaho, Climate Change, Native Americans, External News
Northwest Springs
9/14/2015
Climate change has a direct and evident impact on Native American tribal communities by disrupting local economies and traditional cultures. Members of tribes from across the United States will convene at the University of Idaho’s McCall Field Campus in June 2016 for the first-ever National Tribal Climate Boot Camp.
Climate Change, Science, External News
The Cascades frog depends on mountain wetlands for survival.Maureen Ryan/University of Washington
9/8/2015
Far above the wildfires raging in Washington’s forests, a less noticeable consequence of this dry year is taking place in mountain ponds. The minimal snowpack and long summer drought that have left the Pacific Northwest lowlands parched have also affected the region’s amphibians through loss of mountain pond habitat.
Climate Change, Science, External News
Climate Boot Camp Participants Look at Mt. Rainier
8/24/2015
Participants in the 2015 "Climate Boot Camp" put on by the Northwest Climate Science Center gathered in Mount Rainier National Park to learn more about the rapid retreat of snow and ice on the mountain. KPLU news station went along for the trip!
U.S. Geological Survey, California, Climate Change, Conservation, External News
West Coast Tidal Wetland
8/14/2015
The U.S. Geological Survey and Oregon State University released a report this week examining Pacific Northwest tidal wetland vulnerability to sea level rise. Scientists found that, while vulnerability varies from marsh to marsh, most wetlands would likely be resilient to rising sea levels over the next 50-70 years. Beyond that time, however, most wetlands might convert to intertidal mudflats as sea level rise outpaces the capacity of tidal marshes to adapt.
Climate Change, Press Release
Northwest Climate Magazine Cover
5/20/2015

A joint effort of the NW Climate Science Center, the North Pacific Landscape Conservation Cooperative, and the Climate Impacts Research Consortium (NOAA RISA).

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