The first 28 years of Baywatchers water quality data has been published in the international scientific journal, Scientific Data, improving access to the information for researchers around the world.
The Coalition has won a $75,000 grant to support testing a faster and more efficient approach to monitoring the effectiveness of nitrogen-reducing septic systems.
A mindfulness walk can be good for mind, body, and soul. Best of all, it's an activity that can be done at any park or reserve near your home.
The Coalition has protected another 9 acres on the Acushnet River, growing the popular Acushnet River Reserve network of places where people can explore and enjoy the outdoors.
The academy’s partnership with the Coalition has created a new project for students studying careers in marine biology and environmental research.
The Coalition continues to move forward with saving one of the most important remaining native sea-run brook trout habitats in southern New England.
With proper awareness and some simple precautions, both hunters and hikers can enjoy the outdoors this time of year.
Land conservation doesn’t always mean purchasing a property outright. In fact, most of the land that the Coalition conserves is protected using a tool called a conservation restriction.
The Coalition is leading the effort to conserve over 200 acres of coastal forests, wetlands, and working farmland on Allens Pond to save this jewel of Buzzards Bay forever.
Discover Buzzards Bay is a resource to help local residents find unique and exciting ways to explore the outdoors, get some exercise, and connect with nature.
The salt marshes around Salters Pond, Flume Pond, and Gunning Point Pond are now nearly free of Phragmites after a three-year project to dramatically reduce these invasive weeds.
150 cyclists pedaled across Southeastern New England on Sunday, Oct. 2 during the 10th anniversary Buzzards Bay Watershed Ride. The event raised more than $120,000 to support the Coalition’s work.
Bay scallops were once to Buzzards Bay what oysters were to the Chesapeake Bay and Long Island Sound. But today, our once-abundant bay scallops have all but disappeared.
We work to protect clean water on the Bay and on the land: