This summer, we were delighted to welcome eight Boston area teachers to the pilot Stone Living Lab Teacher Institute!
Stone Living Lab Named Host Committee Member of The Earthshot Prize, Boston 2022
The Stone Living Lab is delighted to be a member of the Host Committee for The Earthshot Prize, Boston 2022!
Every other Friday through September 2, join SLL at our climate carts to experiment with erosion, create climate art, or discover how warming oceans will affect our marine neighbors.
We mounted photostations at UMass Boston and in Duxbury to monitor coastal change. Anyone can take a photo of these sites to help paint a picture of coastal change over time!
The Lab announces the hiring of two new directors. Joe Christo will become the Lab’s Managing Director and Melanie Gárate will become the Lab’s new Director of Climate Engagement.
The Stone Living Lab partnered with National Parks of Boston to work with the O’Donnell Elementary School in East Boston. We joined fifth grade students for four lessons on coastal change, erosion, and climate change, and took the students into the field to learn beach profiling skills and explore Boston Harbor by boat!
Lab director Paul Kirshen co-authored a new report with Ellen Douglas on the impacts of climate change on the Greater Boston area. Read more about the impacts of storms, precipitation, and floods in this hot off the press article!
Erosion has been the topic of conversation for many Cape Codders in the wake of the last few storms. The Outer Cape in particular has taken a beating. Watch Dr. Mark Borrelli, Lab Research Director, discuss sea level rise and erosion for Lower Cape TV.
A new report from National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) states that by 2050, the water in Boston Harbor might be at least a foot higher than it is now. Our very own Lab Director Paul Kirshen was interviewed on WCVB Channel 5 Boston to talk about the potential impacts of sea level rise on Boston.
Researchers utilized an aerial drone to collect high-resolution imagery both above ground and underwater, allowing us to see how seasonal change and storms affect the harbor every year.