Forest Ecology

March 14, 2022

Five Years of Crowdsourcing Biodiversity Data

by Seth Benz At Schoodic Institute, we believe that science is for everyone, and that everyone can contribute to science. […]

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View of the tundra. Bare rock and crusting lichen and plants in foreground with evergreens and omnous cloudy sky in background.
February 3, 2022

Sensing Change in the Tundra

Schoodic Institute Press Release Encircling the polar region of the northern hemisphere, the Arctic tundra is home to numerous Indigenous […]

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January 21, 2022

Job Openings for Ecology Field Technicians

We are looking to fill three temporary, full time Field Technician positions for the upcoming 2022 season starting May 31st […]

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January 14, 2022

New Acadia Early-Career Fellowships

Through the generous support of Catherine and James Gero, the National Park Service, Schoodic Institute, and the National Park Foundation […]

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January 13, 2022

2022 Acadia Winter Festival

Update: Friday’s events have been cancelled due to a winter storm watch. WINTER HARBOR – Schoodic Institute at Acadia National […]

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November 16, 2021

Ecological Subsidies on Schoodic Peninsula

Taking evidence from anecdotal to quantifiable story and photos by Jess Moskowitz, 2021 Intern from Mount Holyoke College On our […]

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November 9, 2021

Taking Refuge from Climate Change on Schoodic Peninsula

story and images by Hanae Garrison, 2021 Schoodic Institute Ecology Technician If you take a walk along the coastline of […]

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October 18, 2021

Forest Climate Change tours will feature Schoodic Institute

Schoodic Institute’s forest ecology work will be part of a series of five webinars and live forest tours that will […]

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July 19, 2021

Schoodic Institute Intern Talk Series

by Hannah Webber Summertime flies! Over the next few weeks, our interns will be wrapping up their projects and sharing […]

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a close up of low-bush blueberries growing on granite
July 2, 2021

Predicting water stress in wild blueberries

Water is a major concern for Maine’s wild blueberry growers, because of the “wild” nature of the crop and unique […]

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