San Francisco State University
The San Fransisco Bay National Estuarine Research Reserve encompasses more than 3,700 acres of tidal marshes and undeveloped uplands that serve as research sites, outdoor classrooms, and recreation destinations for surrounding communities. These lands also provide habitat for many animals, including river otters, raccoons, badgers, northern harriers, ruddy ducks, great blue herons, and bobcats, as well as the endangered California red-legged frog and clapper rat. Reserve staff work to restore tidal marshes and strengthen the coastal community using research, monitoring, training, and education.
Explore the impact of San Francisco Bay’s educational program in 2019, including a guided investigation of local climate change impacts for teachers that brought real lessons to the classroom.
Latest News from the San Francisco Bay Reserve
The San Francisco Bay Reserve’s China Camp site is home to a vibrant ecosystem. Unfortunately, barriers can make it difficult for those with disabilities to have the same opportunities to explore.
Oysters, rockweed, and living shorelines, oh my! Ten educators explored the Bay Area’s intertidal zones in a professional development workshop hosted by the San Francisco Bay Reserve.
NERRA correspondent Nik Charov talks with Bella Mayorga, new education coordinator at San Francisco Bay Reserve, about feathered dinosaurs, science translation (into Spanish!), and how bad golf courses can make good marshes.