SF State President issues an announcement regarding COVID-19 and steps to further limit the potential for its spread within our community. Find details at news.sfsu.edu/coronavirus
All SF State events cancelled, classes in session - new guidance from SF Department of Public Health
The spring 2020 Rosenberg Institute Public Forum with Dr. Kiki Jenkins scheduled for Wednesday March 11, 2020, has been cancelled to reduce the risk of spreading the COVID-19 coronavirus through social contact among people at large public gatherings.
California Sea Grant has selected 28 recipients for its prestigious State Fellowship, making this year’s cohort the largest yet. This opportunity provides fellows with unparalleled and hands-on training at the interface of science, communication, policy, and management at either a municipal, state, or federal host agency in California for one year. This year’s fellows are distributed among 21 different agencies throughout the state.
Congratulations EOS Center graduate students Cheryl, Dulce, Byron, and Kelly!
More than 20 species of sea star suffered in a disease outbreak that started in 2013. But in the Bay Area, one small star hasn't returned.
Once there were thousands, a galaxy of tiny stars strewn over the rocky beaches of West Marin and the San Mateo coast. But within only a few years, Leptasterias pusilla, or the six-rayed sea star, vanished from Bay Area coastal beaches.
All along North America’s West Coast, sea stars are vanishing. The colorful invertebrates are falling victim to one of the largest epidemics ever seen in the ocean: a mysterious plague known as sea star wasting disease. A new study by researchers in the lab of Professor of Biology Sarah Cohen delves into the dramatic decline this disease has caused in Leptasterias — also known as six-rayed sea stars — around San Francisco Bay.
Research by EOS Center scientists suggests otters could thrive in wetlands like those in the Bay Area.
San Francisco Bay has seen a recent resurgence in marine mammal species, and new research by a team including San Francisco State University scientists suggests that there might be room for one more. Sea otters, the study shows, would find widespread food and habitat in the Bay — and could perhaps spread to other estuaries, too.
What’s being done to protect Marin’s coastal lands from the effects of climate change?
If you joined us for the discussion with New York Times award winning investigative reporter Ian Urbina, you will want to watch his moving testimony before Congress.