A team of researchers, including two from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, have developed and proposed a new definition of drought that integrates ecological, climatic, hydrological, socioeconomic and cultural dimensions of drought.
Wisconsin's walleye is an economically and culturally important fish in the state. Yet warming temperatures may be threatening this cool-water fish's habitat. Learn about how the Northeast CSC is modeling future walleye habitat in Wisconsin.
The Red River is a vital source of water for the Chickasaw and Choctaw Tribes. Learn how the South Central CSC is modeling how stream flow in the basin might change, as conditions become hotter and drier.
Lack of connected habitats in the face of warming temperatures and urbanization is one of the biggest threats facing wildlife. Learn how the Southeast CSC is mapping landscape connections in the region and examining how these connections might change.
The native westslope cutthroat trout has drawn generations of fly-fishers to the remote Flathead River system in western Montana. Learn about the Northwest CSC's research on what warming waters mean for the future of this iconic fish.
If you're attending The Wildlife Society's 2017 Annual Conference (September 23-27, 2017) in Albuquerque, NM, be sure and check out these presentations from staff and partners of the Climate Science Centers!