Celebrating the Wetland Center's 25th Anniversary



 DUWC News Headlines

Wetlands More Vulneralble to Invasives
as Climate Changes.
 

In the battle between native and invasive wetland plants, a new DUWC study finds climate change may tip the scales in favor of the invaders.

OTHER NEWS

Duke Facilities & DUWC Cooperate on New Stormwater Reclamation Lake.

.New Research Grant Will Support DUWC's Carbon Cycling Study

DUWC's SWAMP Bird Checklist
Updated September 20, 2014

The Stream and Wetland Assessment Management Park (SWAMP) is a restoration and research project of the Duke University Wetland Center. The public is welcome to visit SWAMP sites along Duke's Al Buehler Cross Country Trail. (MORE)
(Photo by M. Ho)
DUWC is on YouTube

Vist the Wetland Center's
YouTube channel.

       Spring 2014 Newsletter        

   See the Wetland Center's hats!

   Wetland News on the Web...

Online media sites look at wetland-related issues in the news. (recent story archive)

12/17/14 Science Daily: Growing beaver population affecting methane gas emissions

Duke University Wetland Center , Dr. Curtis J. Richardson, Director.  Nicholas School of the Environment, Box 90333 , Durham , NC 27708

Tel (919) 613-8009; FAX (919) 613-8101; email randyn@duke.edu

The goal of the Duke University Wetland Center is to provide sound scientific knowledge that will lead to sustainable wetland functions and values for the nation and the world.
The Center works toward this goal by conducting, sponsoring, and coordinating research and teaching on critical wetland issues.
The Duke University Wetland Center is part of the Nicholas School of the Environment at Duke University.