Category

Protecting Habitat & Wildlife

Historic win for the protection of Atlantic menhaden

Monday, August 31, 2020

Historic win for the protection of Atlantic menhaden by Mike Jarbeau, Narragansett Baykeeper Menhaden are vitally important to the ecological health of Narragansett Bay. They are prolific filter feeders that remove nitrogen from Bay waters, and are an important food source for many of the Bay’s common species. In the spring, huge schools of menhaden … Read More

Historic win for the protection of Atlantic menhaden by Mike Jarbeau, Narragansett Baykeeper Menhaden are vitally important to the ecological health of Narragansett Bay. They are prolific filter feeders that... ...Read More

Planting in Allin's Cove, 2006

D.E.M.’s climate resilience funding is a testament to the value of long-term, collaborative advocacy efforts

Wednesday, August 5, 2020

Rhode Island D.E.M. has awarded $4,360,600 in matching grants to communities for climate resilience projects. The funding serves as a perfect example of how environmental advocacy can take time and effort, but result in significant returns.

Rhode Island D.E.M. has awarded $4,360,600 in matching grants to communities for climate resilience projects. The funding serves as a perfect example of how environmental advocacy can take time and... ...Read More

Dune Grass Planting at Fenway Beach

Thursday, June 18, 2020

Dune Grass Planting With Wenley Ferguson, Director of Habitat Restoration, and Dave Prescott, South County Coastkeeper When wind and foot traffic pose a challenge to the preservation of our coastal dunes, beach grass is the answer. Also called American beach grass, this plant can grow in an arid environment, and has a root system that … Read More

Dune Grass Planting With Wenley Ferguson, Director of Habitat Restoration, and Dave Prescott, South County Coastkeeper When wind and foot traffic pose a challenge to the preservation of our coastal... ...Read More

Bay-Friendly Living Tip: Plant a Buffer

Thursday, May 14, 2020

Bay-Friendly Living Tip: Plant a Buffer Kate McPherson, Save The Bay’s Riverkeeper Walking down my quiet, little street with my dogs I eye my neighbor’s leaf pile.  He’s the kind of guy who mows up all the leaves that fall on his lawn with his riding mower and deposits them on the edge of the … Read More

Bay-Friendly Living Tip: Plant a Buffer Kate McPherson, Save The Bay’s Riverkeeper Walking down my quiet, little street with my dogs I eye my neighbor’s leaf pile.  He’s the kind... ...Read More

BWET Field Studies: Urban Ecosystems with Woonsocket High School Students

Thursday, April 2, 2020

Investigating Urban Ecosystems with Woonsocket High School Students By Jeff Swanlund, education specialist Over the course of the school year, Mrs. Miguel and I have led a dozen field studies with her freshmen students at Woonsocket High School. Together we are studying the health of Cass Pond which is located right next to their school building. … Read More

Investigating Urban Ecosystems with Woonsocket High School Students By Jeff Swanlund, education specialist Over the course of the school year, Mrs. Miguel and I have led a dozen field studies... ...Read More

Putting Eyes and Ears on the Water (Part Two)

Wednesday, March 25, 2020

50 Ways We’ve Saved The Bay: Putting Eyes and Ears on the Water (Part Two) Mackensie duPont Crowley, communications specialist Save The Bay had made major steps in turning the tide on pollution—both as a political advocacy powerhouse and educational pillar in the community—for 23 years before the staff addition of a Baykeeper. A dynamic, … Read More

50 Ways We’ve Saved The Bay: Putting Eyes and Ears on the Water (Part Two) Mackensie duPont Crowley, communications specialist Save The Bay had made major steps in turning the... ...Read More

Putting Eyes and Ears on the Water (Part One)

Wednesday, March 18, 2020

50 Ways We’ve Saved The Bay: Putting Eyes and Ears on the Water (Part One) Mackensie duPont Crowley, communications specialist Save The Bay’s Narragansett BayKeeper Is Coming, read a headline in the Spring 1993 Bay Bulletin. For 23 years, Save The Bay had made major steps in turning the tide on pollution as a political … Read More

50 Ways We’ve Saved The Bay: Putting Eyes and Ears on the Water (Part One) Mackensie duPont Crowley, communications specialist Save The Bay’s Narragansett BayKeeper Is Coming, read a headline... ...Read More

Bay-Friendly Living Tip: Protect Storm Drains

Thursday, March 12, 2020

Bay-Friendly Living Tip: Protect Storm Drains Even miles from the shoreline, waste from our streets and lawns has a direct impact on Narragansett Bay. Trash, pet poop, cigarette butts and other debris are washed down storm drains and into our local waters! A storm drain may seem to be a convenient place for disposal, but … Read More

Bay-Friendly Living Tip: Protect Storm Drains Even miles from the shoreline, waste from our streets and lawns has a direct impact on Narragansett Bay. Trash, pet poop, cigarette butts and... ...Read More

The Waterkeeper Alliance: Our Partner In Clean Water

Friday, February 21, 2020

The Waterkeeper Alliance: Our Partner In Clean Water By Mackensie duPont Crowley, communications specialist Established in 2000, the Waterkeeper Alliance is the largest and fastest-growing nonprofit solely focused on clean water. They preserve and protect water by connecting local Waterkeeper groups worldwide, and have a goal of fully drinkable, fishable, swimmable water everywhere. Save The … Read More

The Waterkeeper Alliance: Our Partner In Clean Water By Mackensie duPont Crowley, communications specialist Established in 2000, the Waterkeeper Alliance is the largest and fastest-growing nonprofit solely focused on clean... ...Read More

Save The Bay weighs in on WPRI's 12 on 12 Digital Special, "State of the Bay"

Save The Bay weighs in on the “State of the Bay”

Thursday, February 13, 2020

Save The Bay Executive Director Jonathan Stone and Baykeeper Mike Jarbeau join WPRI Meteorologist T.J. Del Santo, R.I. DEM Director Janet Coit, and others to weigh in on the past, present and future of Narragansett Bay.

Save The Bay Executive Director Jonathan Stone and Baykeeper Mike Jarbeau join WPRI Meteorologist T.J. Del Santo, R.I. DEM Director Janet Coit, and others to weigh in on the past,... ...Read More

*Please note:  Be sure to access the Johnson & Wales University Harborside Campus through the main entrance on Harborside Blvd. Your GPS may suggest taking Ernest Street to JWU’s Shipyard Street entrance, but that route requires a key card for entry.  

From Route I-95 North or South, take Exit 18 (Thurbers Avenue). Head downhill on Thurbers Avenue to US Route 1A (Allens Avenue). Turn right onto Allens Ave. Continue southbound on Allens Ave. into Cranston, where Allens Ave. becomes Narragansett Blvd. Turn left onto Harborside Blvd. at the traffic light by the Shell gas station. Follow Harborside Blvd. through the Johnson & Wales Harborside Campus. At the end of Harborside Blvd., turn right onto Save The Bay Drive. Save The Bay Drive becomes a circular, one-way roadway as you approach the Bay Center. Parking is available in four guest lots after you pass the main building. Enter the building through the main entrance.

Map

July 7, 2020

Dear Friends, Supporters and Community Members, 

At this time, Save The Bay’s facilities in Providence, Newport and Westerly remain closed to the public in response to COVID-19. All internship and public programs remain suspended at this time.

Save The Bay has begun to post limited volunteer opportunities with new procedures for the health and safety of volunteers. Pre-registration is required. Learn more at www.savebay.org/volunteer.

Our staff remains dedicated to working on our mission to protect and improve Narragansett Bay from home. As always, we are accessible via email (listed on our website), or on FacebookInstagram or Twitter.