Exciting news!! Seal Rogers Williams, named after the veterinarian at NMLC, was our last seal from 2016 to still be in rehab with our friends at National Marine Life Center. He was rescued from Rye Harbor on September 30th and was finally released back to the wild this afternoon after battling the Pox Virus. Rogers’sRead More
The Seacoast Science Center is pleased to announce that Jim Chase has been named President as of April 17, 2017. Chase served as Vice President of the Seacoast Science Center for nearly 12 years, from 2001-2013.
An avid climber, Jim left the Center to take the position of Operations Director of The Access
SSC’s Ocean Runner Nichole fills fans in on her experience while participating in the Dopey Challenge at Walt Disney World in Florida. The race, held January 5-8, 2017, consisted of a 5K, 10K, half-marathon, and marathon, totaling 48.6 miles. Nichole chose to run for greater purpose than her own personal satisfaction. As Vice PresidentRead More
With its triangular shape, beautiful coloration, unique ability to adhere itself vertically to submerged structures and engaging face, the lumpfish is a favorite of Seacoast Science Center staff and visitors. Aquarist Rob Royer shares the fact about the lumpfish that reside at the Center.
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Heidi Duncanson | Development and Communications Coordinator
Howard and Phyllis Crosby had their eye on the Seacoast Science Center even before its official opening 25 years ago. The view from their home in New Castle looks right across Little Harbor to Odiorne Point and the Isles of Shoals, so they had a keen interest in
The Seacoast Science Center has been a favorite destination for families since it opened its doors in 1992. Located in historic Odiorne Point State Park in Rye, NH, the Center provides exceptional marine and environmental education through programs, exhibits, marine mammal rescue, and interpretation of Odiorne Point State Park.
“Our mission is to inform people
Mike Doherty | Program Naturalist
If you visited the Center recently, you may have noticed an odd-looking sea star or two. That is because many of them had begun to autotomise their own arms, meaning purposefully disconnecting them from their bodies.
Sea stars are known drop limbs for a number of reasons; one being
Townsquare Media New Hampshire, in conjunction with the Grappone Automotive Group, officially announced their 2017 Year of Service partners following a celebratory luncheon held on Wednesday, February 22 at their Dover headquarters.
The Seacoast Science Center was one of eight quarterly partners announced. Other quarterly partners include New Horizons for New Hampshire, Half Moon Sober Festival,
Allan Waterfield | Vice President of Operations
The Seacoast Science Center, like most non-profits, depends upon volunteers to fulfill its mission. Volunteers provide support in many different ways. In 2016 over 500 individuals volunteered at the Center, where they provide a total of 11,198.5 hours of service. Over 50 percent of this time was donated
Mike Doherty | Naturalist
How are kids from California and British Columbia getting up close and personal with sea stars and periwinkles from the New Hampshire coast? By engaging in streaming educational programs presented by Seacoast Science Center that allow our naturalists to interact directly with students anywhere in the world!
The Center is a very popular field trip