E-14-EA-2 Aquaculture site prospecting: Developing remote sensing capabilities for the aquaculture community of Maine

Damian Brady
UMaine School of Marine Sciences

Emmanuel Boss
UMaine School of Marine Sciences

Andrew Thomas
UMaine School of Marine Sciences

Dana Morse
Maine Sea Grant and University of Maine Cooperative Extension

Jordan Snyder
UMaine School of Marine Sciences

DV-15-04 The range, prevalence, and abundance of codworm in the Gulf of Maine

Carrie J. Byron
University of New England

Pseudoterranova decipiens, also known as codworm or sealworm, is a parasitic marine nematode that affects invertebrates (such as copepods), seals, and more than 75 species of fish including commercially important species such as Atlantic cod, halibut, yellowtail flounder, and windowpane flounder.

DV-15-08 Sediment flux of nutrients and trace metals associated with marine aquaculture

Aria Amirbahman
Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering
5711 Boardman Hall
University of Maine


DV-15-15 Oceanic Scales

Gene A. Felice II
Coaction Lab
University of Maine

Phytoplankton play an important role in the biosphere. As producers of carbon, these microscopic algae are the first link in the oceanic food chain, supporting the world’s food and oxygen production.

DV-15-07 Maine Seaweed Festival 2015

Aaron Pastor
Macro Maine, Inc.
PO Box 11266
Portland, Maine 04104

DV-15-11 Lobstering & the Maine Coast at the Maine Maritime Museum


In July 2015, Maine Maritime Museum opened Lobstering and the Maine Coast, a renovated and expanded permanent exhibit showcasing the Maine lobster industry’s history, current operations, and future. It is the largest and most extensive exhibit of its kind in Maine.

Syndicate content