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Latest from climate change

A Story About Once and Future California, Written in the Rings of Redwoods

February 08, 2017 by Lucy Kang

Why would a scientist count a quarter of a million redwood tree rings?

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Lessons From An El Niño That Didn’t Go As Planned

June 02, 2016 by Lester Rowntree

What can we learn from last winter's El Niño not behaving as expected?

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Warm El Niño Water Meets a North Pacific Already Disrupted By The Blob

December 16, 2015 by Drew Baldwin and Eric Simons

Scientists still aren't sure what to make of what's happened in the Pacific Ocean this year.

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Ask the Naturalist: Sea Foam – How Much is Too Much?

October 22, 2015 by Bay Nature Staff

How much sea foam along the shore is normal for this time of year? And how can you tell if it's harmful to marine life? We asked UC Santa Cruz oceanographer Raphael Kudela.

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The Black Oystercatcher Gets ‘Climate Endangered’ Status — But It’s Complicated

September 04, 2015 by Timothy Hill

The popular black oystercatcher has been labeled "climate endangered" by Audubon. What does that mean for birds in the Bay Area?

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Nowhere to Go But Up

January 26, 2015 by Ariel Rubissow Okamoto

We’ve built our cities right up the edge of the Bay, and it’s a big Bay so there’s lots of low-lying waterfront. Now sea level rise is forcing hard decisions and creative thinking about that waterfront.

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High Pressure Ridge Gone at Start of Rainy Season

December 13, 2014 by Alison Hawkes

Is California's drought caused by "natural variability" or was it much more likely to happen under climate change?

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Coastal Crabs in Survival Mode Under Climate Change

November 18, 2014 by Alison Hawkes

A first of its kind study measures the combined impacts of ocean acidity and high temperatures on an intertidal organism.

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The Inner Visions of Mark Kitchell

May 07, 2014 by Paul Epstein

“We reached the old wolf in time to watch a fierce green fire dying in her eyes. I realized then ...

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The Elusive Black Rail May Adapt Better Than You’d Think

March 21, 2014 by Alison Hawkes

Black rails are one of the most secretive of birds. But new research is showing that the scurrying marshland species can pick up and move if it must.

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