NECSC News

Proceedings from NE CSC's Regional Science Meeting are Now Available

Friday, July 14, 2017

Read descriptions of sessions, major takeaways, or see slides from presentations.  

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Indigenous Planning Summer Institute 2017

Wednesday, July 12, 2017
Welcome Evening Fireside.  Photo: Chris Caldwell

During the week of June 5-9, 2017 more than 25 participants came together at Whispering Pines Retreat camp in Shawano, Wisconsin for the 3rd annual Indigenous Planning Summer Institute (IPSI).

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NE CSC Welcomes Sara Smith as the Midwest Tribal Climate Science Liaison

Thursday, July 6, 2017

Sara Smith is the Midwest Tribal Climate Science Liaison hired by the College of Menominee Nation as part of the Sustainable Development Institute.

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Early Career Climate Forum Seeks Input

Wednesday, May 31, 2017

The Early Career Climate Forum (ECCF) wants to hear from you! We are interested in hearing your thoughts about the ECCF and the various ECCF platforms you interact with, so we can provide our community with an even better experience and access to climate-related resources and insights.

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Project Completed: A Decision Support Mapper for Conserving Stream Fish Habitats of the NE CSC Region

Tuesday, May 23, 2017
White suckers. Photo: Evan Childress

Final report is now available: A decision support mapper for conserving stream fish habitats of the Northeast Climate Science Center region.  PI: Craig Paukert, USGS Missouri Cooperative Fish & Wildlife Research Unit.

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2016 Annual Report Now Available!

Wednesday, May 10, 2017

The Northeast Climate Science Center is proud to present its 2016 annual report.  People, events, research activities, and projects are highlighted.  

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NE CSC Receives Adaptation Awards at National Adaptation Forum

Monday, May 8, 2017

Two awards were presented to NE CSC staff and researchers at this month’s National Adaptation Forum in St. Paul, Minnesota.  

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New Publication: Mapping Meadows of Climate “Refugia” in the Sierra Nevada

Monday, May 8, 2017

Natural areas that are expected to remain similar in the future to what they are today, despite changing temperature and precipitation patterns, are called climate “refugia” and are important for the conservation of many wildlife species.

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