Dr. Walter Boynton, Professor Emeritus at UMCES Chesapeake Biological Laboratory, is an internationally recognized expert in estuarine science and restoration. Throughout his career, he has experienced the pleasures and challenges of trying to better understand how these wonderful estuaries work, what causes serious degradation to water quality and habitats and what we might expect from past and continuing restoration efforts. In this seminar, Dr. Boynton will use examples from the past 50 years of his career to bring these important issues to life.
This registration form is for In Person attendance only. If you wish to attend remotely, please fill out the “Register to Attend Webinars via Zoom” form.
In person attendance is limited to 60 individuals and will require pre-registration. Guests must present a printed or digital copy of their registration confirmation email when they arrive on campus to attend the seminar. The confirmation email will be sent to the email address you provide in the form below.
Thank you for your interest in this seminar. A video recording of this event has been added to the Science for the Community video archive: https://www.umces.edu/cbl/science-citizens-videos
We are in the process of planning our Spring 2023 Science for the Community Seminar Series, and will continue to offer options for both in-person and Zoom webinar participation. Register here to receive notifications about upcoming UMCES Chesapeake Biological Laboratory events: https://lp.constantcontactpages.com/su/InnGDTI/CBLEventSignUp
SCIENCE FOR THE COMMUNITY
This seminar is presented as part of the Chesapeake Biological Laboratory’s Science for the Communities seminar series.
UMCES CHESAPEAKE BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY
Located where the Patuxent River meets the Chesapeake Bay, the Chesapeake Biological Laboratory is the oldest publicly supported marine laboratory on the East Coast. Founded in 1925, it has been a national leader in fisheries, estuarine ecology, environmental chemistry and toxicology for more than 90 years. Our scientists conduct research from the Chesapeake Bay and around the globe. From advising state and national agencies on sustainable fisheries management and breaking new ground in understanding how chemicals move between the atmosphere, sediments, and water to renowned work on nutrient dynamics and the food web, the lab is developing new scientific approaches to solving the major environmental problems that face our world.