Miami’s Rosenstiel School Launches Oil Spill Info Web Page

Written by on May 27, 2010 in Policy & Ocean Law
Screenshot of new Rosensteil School Website Devoted to Oil Spill Info

Screenshot of new Rosensteil School Website Devoted to Oil Spill Info

The University of Miami (UM) Rosenstiel School of Marine & Atmospheric Science  has launched a new “Oil Spill” web page designed to share the science being conducted at the Rosenstiel School that is relevant to the issues emerging from the incident on the Deepwater Horizon oil platform. Designed for use by teachers, students and general audiences, the site focuses on the ocean environment.  Since the earliest days of the oil spill, researchers from disciplines across UM have been involved in monitoring the Gulf of Mexico and helping to prepare for the long-term consequences of this ecological disaster.

This educational site is in line with the School’s educational mission and brings together some of the relevant, primary research taking place at UM, as well as links to valuable information resources regarding the oil spill. It features a Timeline and Satellite Images provided by UM’s Center for Southeastern Tropical Advanced Remote Sensing (CSTARS), as well as sections on 3D Ocean Modeling and Prediction, and Ocean Observations. The newest section on Impacts is beginning to be populated with information from UM’s Center for Oceans and Human Health, as well as information on Corals and Fisheries in the region. A comprehensive list of Experts with contact information is included on the site, along with a link to the statewide Oil Spill Academic Task Force and a list of additional resources on the spill.

Copyright © 2010 by Marine Science Today, a publication of OceanLines LLC.  All rights reserved.

About the Author

About the Author: Tom Tripp is the owner of OceanLines LLC, and the publisher of OceanLines and founder and Editor Emeritus of Marine Science Today. He is an award-winning marine journalist, science writer and long-time public communications specialist. His PR career and much of his writing stems from the fact that he loves to explain stuff. It all began when he and his brother Mark threw all of Mom's tomatoes at the back wall of the house. . . .

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  1. Marion Shannon says:

    Duquesne University’s School of Leadership and Professional Advancement has an opportunity available for young emerging professionals (23-39) to travel to Ghana for the month of July, 2011 to study the environmental and social impacts of extractive industries. This is part of a US State Department grant that will cover all transportation, lodging and meal costs. We would like to post our solicitation letter to gather applications for the 20 slots.

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