DELAWARE CURRENTS ON WJFF-FM
Meg McGuire is a regular guest on WJFF's program "Making Waves." The show is on every Monday at 8 p.m., Meg is on every third Monday to talk about current issues on the Delaware.
Of news deserts and ghost newspapers
This is an interview recorded on Monday, Nov. 19, 2018, at WJFF, the public radio station in Sullivan County for the radio programs Making Waves. The subject is the state of journalism today. The interviewer is Barbara Gref, and the two people being interviewed are Meg McGuire, founder, and publisher of Delaware Currents, and Chris Mele, a career journalist, and Meg’s husband.
Applying Science to Policy in the Delaware River Basin
Water Resources Association of the Delaware River Basin Conference: a Twitter collection
Clean Streams Panel at East Stroudsburg University
Our Pocono Waters
PennFuture’s panels on the value of Pocono streams.
The 6th Annual Delaware River Watershed Forum: A story told in tweets!!
A room full of river people here in Cape May, N.J., to share knowledge and maybe even have some fun!! PHOTO BY MEG MCGUIRE
How much water, when, and how cold it should be will be examined by a revived DRBC committee
The upper river, as seen from the bridge in Lordville, N.Y. PHOTO BY MEG MCGUIRE
Turning Passion into Stewardship
Women and Their Woods
Women and Their Woods is a retreat held every two years to give women the resouces and knowledge they need to care for their woods and share that knowledge with others.
What happens after you flush and why it matters to the Delaware River
You’re not going to believe me, but it’s fascinating.
There are big-city wastewater treatment facilities with a lot more bells and whistles, but seeing this system in Hancock, N.Y., gives you a pared-down version of a vital process.
The Land and Water Conservation Fund: Bringing the puzzle pieces together (at least for a little while longer)
The welcome sign for the growing conservation effort in Cherry Valley, Monroe County, Pa., which is being helped by the Land and Water Conservation Fund.
Trout need clean water – so do we
To most of us, they are just spidery lines on a map, and the most contact we have with them is driving over some small barely noticed bridge.
But small streams named and unnamed are home to our water supply and to trout. Trout need clean water, and so do we.