Check out our new paper, published in a Special Issue in California Agriculture that explores how research informs policy-making
We are inviting applications for a postdoctoral scholar to apply hydrologic modeling techniques to predict ecologically relevant aspects of stream flow regimes in California. The candidate will be responsible for testing alternative hydrologic modeling methods for predicting stream flow at
We are excited to officially open a new research center at UC Berkeley, focusing on the environmental and social dimensions of cannabis agriculture in California. Check out our write-up in BerkeleyNews, a blog post by co-director Eric Biber at the
Our latest post in CaliforniaWaterBlog describes how environmental outcomes can be improved when water is allocated using a functional flow approach. Read more here!
In the latest issues of Breakthroughs, the magazine of the College of Natural Resources, we identify five key lessons from our experiential education course, the UC Water Academy.
The Public Policy Institute of California has released a briefing kit on managing California’s water, highlighting the state’s most pressing issues including climate change, drought, headwater forest management, and securing safe drinking water supplies to disadvantaged communities.
Read our latest post on CaliforniaWaterBlog: Getting Strategic about Freshwater Biodiversity Conservation in California
California recently released the findings of its Fourth Climate Change Assessment. The assessment includes a statewide summary report, regional reports, and topical reports and are intended to translate the state of climate science into useful information for decision-makers and practitioners to
Check out the latest report from PPIC’s Water Policy Center, which recommends water policy reforms for avoiding negative social, economic, and environmental consequences from drought and a changing climate. Key reforms include: Plan ahead. Stronger drought planning is critically important
Check out our new paper in Climatic Change! Figure from paper illustrates how monthly streamflow in the interior mountain region of California responds to incremental changes in temperature and precipitation (relative to historical period). Black dots represent climate model projections