2.attending a college or university to get a degree in aquatic ecology if it is offered. Other relevant courses of study may include biology, chemistry, environmental studies, wildlife ecology, and even forestry.
3 MEDIAN ANNUAL WAGE: $61,200 depending where working.
4. this person will most likely be working with organisms that live throughout the ocean
5.Anyone with a passion for aquatic life and their habitats may find themselves interested inaquatic ecology jobs.
1. Marine Mammalogist
2 What degree is necessary?- Biology, Zoology, Oceanology Majors. Mostly 7 years.
4.Marine mammal studies often involve long, hard, soggy, sunburned days at sea, countless hours in a laboratory, extensive work on computers, hardlabor such as hauling buckets of fish to feed animals, hours of cleanup, numerous reports, tedious grant applications and permit applicatio
5. Someone who enjoys working with animals and does not mind spending long hours out at seas studying mammals and enjoy marine biology work.
1. soil conservationalists
3.$57,420 per year
4.Conservation scientists and foresters manage overall land quality of forests, parks, rangelands, and other natural resources
5.someone who is passionate about saving our water and wants to help to perserve it and is interested in helping others help the enviornment !
2. Degrees in microbiology or biology, continue for a Ph.D . Number of school is between 6-10 years.
4- Identifies, isolates and studies micro-organisms, bacteria and their byproducts.one who enjoys studying
5. Somemicroorganisms and biology. Who likes to work isolated in a lab and is good with science and math.
The Raritan River is a major river of central New Jersey in the United States. Its watershed drains much of the mountainous area of the central part of the state, emptying into the Raritan Bay on the Atlantic Ocean. The Raritan River is an important source of drinking water for the central portion of New Jersey. Two water purification plants, operated by New Jersey American Water, are located where the Raritan River and its largest tributary (the Millstone River) meet just east of Manville, New Jersey.
What chemicals are in the raritan river?
In suburban New Jersey, a toxic, cancer-causing chemical seep draining into the Raritan River from the 80-year old American Cyanamid Superfund Site and posing a great health risk to residents. This 575-acre site sits adjacent to the Delaware and Raritan Canal, which provides drinking water to hundreds of thousands of people in the surrounding area. They must take immediate action to remove the toxic chemicals draining into our regional resource, the Raritan River, the longest river solely in New Jersey.
How did they get there?
80-year old American Cyanamid Superfund Site. They drain their waste in the water when it floods.
what is agent orange?
Agent Orange was the code name for a herbicide developed for the military, primarily for use in tropical climates. Although the creation of the product goes back to the 1940′s, serious testing for military applications did not begin until the early 1960′s. The purpose of the product was to deny an enemy cover and concealment in dense terrain by defoliating trees and shrubbery where the enemy could hide. The product “Agent Orange” (a code name for the orange band that was used to mark the drums it was stored in, was principally effective against broad-leaf foliage, such as the dense jungle-like terrain found in Southeast Asia. The product was tested in Vietnam in the early 1960′s, and brought into ever widening use during the height of the war (1967-1968), though it’s use was diminished and eventually discontinued in 1971.
where was agent orange? in nj
Stored in bound brook but every time it rains and the river floods the chemical agent ends up in the raritan bay.
what is pcb?
PCB is a polychlorinated biphenyl. Its a chemical is chlorinated biphenyl that leads to seriouse health effects.
where did it come from?
All of the PCBs that were produced in North America came from a single manufacturer, Monsanto Company in the United States.
The Delaware and Raritan canal
The Delaware and Raritan canal are located in Princeton, New Jersey. The Delaware & Raritan Canal Princeton portion runs between Alexander Road and the Millstone Aqueduct for 6.33 miles. These bodies of water are used for recreational purposes such as canoeing, catch and release fishing and ice skating. The water is treated and used as additional water for the town of Princeton and other neighboring communities. The canal’s peak period was during the 1860′s and 1870′s. Records indicate that in 1871, 2,990,000 tons of coal were shipped by canal. Water quality from the Delaware River feeding into the canal is rated good. It is monitored and quality tested along the canal.