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.
Four Rhode Island groups support re-allocating funds, set aside for bird conservation projects, to the Coalition’s Cuttyhunk Conservation Project instead.
Pull on a sweater and get outside to enjoy the best of fall's colors at the these 41 beautiful places around your Bay.
Mattapoisett Land Trust, with the support of the Coalition and the town of Mattapoisett, has preserved 120 acres of woods and wetlands around the salt marshes of Pine Island Pond.
Over the next two years, a new project will study disappearing salt marshes from two angles: analyzing how fast we are losing Bay salt marshes, and testing a potential solution to help them.
Through a series of workshops this winter, the Coalition will examine how to reduce nitrogen pollution from small composting practices.
Pedaling beneath sunny skies and moderate winds on a cool fall day, cyclists broke records for both participation and fundraising at the 13th annual Buzzards Bay Watershed Ride, held on Sunday, October 6.
The project to preserve this property will nearly complete the protection of natural lands surrounding the Dike Creek salt marshes, creating an extraordinary contiguous area of conservation land.
This former auto salvage yard on the Acushnet River will play an important role in the larger cleanup of New Bedford Harbor, and will one day be transformed into a public park.
Westport's year-round population is growing rapidly, which means more people using septic systems. Nearby waterways are showing clear signs that too much nitrogen is reaching their ecosystems.
Greg Stone's images from his home town of Westport show time and time again that the best nature photos are those that “see the extraordinary in the ordinary,” as he puts it.
We work to protect clean water on the Bay and on the land: