This holiday weekend is rife with crab feasts, especially when the weather is as nice as it’s been. But a new report released this week warns that the number of crabs headed to your table is down.
Taking them out before they bite. That’s what’s going on right now in Maryland marshes as the state wages war on mosquitoes.
A draft of the District of Columbia’s long-range transportation plan favors mass transit and discourages driving.
The Maryland Department of Agriculture is going after mosquitoes.
Even good news about the Chesapeake can be overshadowed. In this case, it’s oysters.
Maryland’s oyster population has more than doubled since 2010 due to high oyster survival over the past few years and strong reproduction in the Chesapeake Bay, according to the state’s 2013 fall oyster survey.
Prepare to spend more green for blue crabs. Numbers are out on the annual survey of crabs in the bay, and they are not great.
The National Park Service says government sharpshooters killed 156 white-tailed deer in the fifth year of a herd-reduction program at Catoctin Mountain Park near Thurmont.
Maryland gained about 44,000 residents in 2013.
A study has found that with the D.C. region’s growing population and growth in jobs along the water, commuter water taxis across the region’s rivers could be economically viable.
A group is calling for five western Maryland counties to secede and form their own state.
It’s a shell game with an awful lot riding on it: restore enough oysters and improve the Chesapeake Bay’s waters.