We get called for scientific support up to 150 times a year for oil spills and other pollution events around the nation.
But sometimes those spills happen back-to-back in very different circumstances and very different parts of the country.
Learn how we handled these challenges in four recent spills.
Seabirds are a diverse group facing a lot of threats.
But it's not all bad news.
Learn about two notable restoration successes NOAA has been involved with along the California coast.
We have scheduled a Science of Oil Spills class for the week of April 27, 2015 in Houston, Texas.
We are accepting applications through February 27.
These trainings help oil spill responders increase their understanding of oil spill science when analyzing spills and making risk-based decisions.
Find out where you can get information about oil spills.
Plus, check out our infographic showing how many oil spill responses NOAA worked in 2014 and where they were located around the country.
These programs are designed to help prepare for and respond to chemical emergencies.
ESI maps provide a concise summary of coastal resources that are at risk if an oil spill occurs nearby.
Find out how NOAA is using the online mapping tool ERMA to help the Arctic region prepare for climate change and possible oil spills.
ADIOS is an oil spill response tool that models how different types of oil weather in the marine environment.
GNOME is a software modeling tool used to predict the possible route pollutants might follow in a body of water.
This software program predicts chemical reactivity for thousands of common hazardous chemicals.
Website owner: Office of Response and Restoration | NOAA's Ocean Service | National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration | US Department of Commerce | USA.gov