Hear Our Latest Aquacasts
Original broadcast date: January 23, 2015.
Originally recorded on December 5, 2014.
Faces of the Tsunami
William McDaniel recorded this Aquacast at the Aquarium on August 25, 2014. He discusses disaster response and the 2004 Indonesian tsunami.
Kelp Watch 2014
Dr. Steven Manley recorded this Aquacast at the Aquarium on July 22, 2014. He is the originator and coordinating scientist of Kelp Watch 2014.
The Aquarium hosted a live webcast on November 13, 2014, with experts from NOAA and NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory to discuss the El Niño phenomenon and predictions for this winter's rainy season.
Original broadcast date: October 31, 2014.
Original broadcast date: September 29, 2014
The Extreme Life of the Sea
Father and son co-authors Stephen and Anthony Palumbi recorded this Aquacast at the Aquarium on June 12, 2014. They discuss the issues addressed in their book, The Extreme Life of the Sea.
Peter Kareiva recorded this Aquacast at the Aquarium on May 27, 2014. He discusses how new environmentalism and new approaches can help save the environment.
Original broadcast date: March 28, 2014.
NOAA National Weather Service Science and Operations Officer John Dumas and General Manager of the Long Beach Water Department Kevin Wattier discuss California’s drought, its connections to heavy winter storms on the country's East Coast, and how the drought is impacting Southern California.
Advancing Marine Conservation in the Coral Triangle
Dr. Paul Barber recorded this Aquacast at the Aquarium on February 5, 2014. Barber is a professor of ecology and evolutionary biology at the University of California, Los Angeles, where he teaches marine science.
Rainforest Conservation and the Search for New Jungle Medicines
Dr. Mark Plotkin has spent much of the past thirty years working with medicine men and women of the rainforests. Dr. Plotkin and the Amazon Conservation Team are working with these healers to protect the rainforests and their healing secrets.
Every year, North America's Marine Protected Areas contribute millions of dollars to the economy.
Imagine going to work everyday in the ocean, to study the plants and animals that call it home.