"Another Day’s Catch" (Crabbing)
"Journey of the Longnecks" (Canada Geese)
"Winged Jewels" (the Baltimore Checkerspot)
"Middie Meets Johnnie" (Yearly croquet tournament between The Naval Academy and St. Johns College)
"Piercing the Forest" (Goshawks)
"Underwater Provocateur" (Mitten Crabs)
"Chesapeake Born" (Chesapeake Bay Retrievers)
"Island Crusader" (Holland Island)
"The Mystery of Bees" (Dwindling Bee Populations)
The Sails of St. Mary's St. Mary's College in southern Maryland is known as the state's honor college where some of the brightest are educated. But it's also home to national sailing champions, who this year are once again trying to sail their way to the top.
The Low Points Water always finds its way to the low points – gulleys and gutters, stormdrains and streams. It carries along with it all of the chemicals that pollute Maryland's waterways and the Chesapeake Bay. But there are new signs that polluted stormwater entering the bay unchecked may be numbered.
Blue Crab Blues They were once plentiful. But now, Blue Crab populations are down in the face of rising pollution that has turned the crab's underwater Chesapeake Bay habitat into a hostile environment. Maryland Department of Natural Resources scientists are on the case of the Blue Crabs, looking into why there are less of them, and how to solve the problems facing this Chesapeake icon.
Keeping the Wicket There's a bit of the American Pastime in Cricket, the distant cousin of baseball, a recreational import that's being seen more often on Maryland ballfields.
What's in the Water Scientists made a startling discovery recently in the Potomac River – some species of fish had both male and female sex organs. This “intersex” syndrome, experts say, points to man-made chemicals affecting sensitive organisms in our water.
A World Away Kids from Baltimore City take a trip to a place most have never seen despite their proximity to it – the wilds of Chesapeake Bay.
Home Again Iraq War veterans who have been badly wounded in action many times come home to find that they can no longer pursue one of the things they love most – hunting. Now, thanks to a new program, these handicapped vets are able to once again enjoy the outdoors in ways they remember.
250 Million Tons of It There is 250 million tons of silt and sludge piled up behind Conowingo Dam, pushed toward the bay by the mighty Susquehanna River. Scientists are measuring its threat to the Chesapeake Bay and are exploring ways of eliminating it.
Race Against Limits People with handicaps take to the water at Baltimore's Downtown Sailing Center to experience the thrill and allure of sailing.