News & Events

Recent Articles

Phys Org
May. 9, 2017
Researchers at the University of New Hampshire looked at seaweed populations over the last 30 years in the Southwestern Gulf of Maine and found the once predominant and towering kelp seaweed beds are declining and more invasive, shrub-like species have taken their place, altering the look of the ocean floor and the base of the marine food chain. 
ScienceDaily
May. 9, 2017
Researchers looked at seaweed populations over the last 30 years in the Southwestern Gulf of Maine and found the once predominant kelp beds are declining and more invasive species have taken their place, altering the seascape and marine food chain. 
Gloucester Times
May. 7, 2017
This column features Jenn Dijkstra's study of invasive seaweeds.
UNH Today
May. 4, 2017
New research finds significant increase of invasive seaweed is changing sea habitat.
Foster's Daily Democrat
May. 4, 2017
Jennifer Dijkstra, a CCOM research assistant professor, is studying how invasive species of seawood are changing the ocean floor and affecting the marine food chain.  
Union Leader
May. 4, 2017
Jennifer Dijkstra, a CCOM research assistant professor, is studying how invasive species of seawood are changing the ocean floor and affecting the marine food chain.