Cheyenne D Stienbarger

Cheyenne D Stienbarger
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration | NOAA · Global Ocean Monitoring and Observing Program

MS Marine Biology
Program manager at NOAA Research's Global Ocean Monitoring and Observing Program

About

6
Publications
2,332
Reads
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50
Citations
Education
January 2018 - December 2019
University of North Carolina at Wilmington
Field of study
  • Marine Biology (ecotoxicology)
August 2013 - May 2017
Evangel University
Field of study
  • Biology, Environmental Science

Publications

Publications (6)
Article
Full-text available
Commercial fisheries yield essential foods, sustain cultural practices, and provide widespread employment around the globe. Commercially harvested species face a myriad of anthropogenic threats including degraded habitats, changing climate, overharvest, and pollution. Microplastics are pollutants of increasing concern, which are pervasive in the en...
Article
Microplastics are ubiquitous in marine and estuarine ecosystems, and thus there is increasing concern regarding exposure and potential effects in commercial species. To address this knowledge gap, we investigated the effects of microplastics on larval and early juvenile life stages of the Black Sea Bass (Centropristis striata), a North American fis...
Article
The Observing Air–Sea Interactions Strategy (OASIS) is a new United Nations Decade of Ocean Science for Sustainable Development programme working to develop a practical, integrated approach for observing air–sea interactions globally for improved Earth system (including ecosystem) forecasts, CO2 uptake assessments called for by the Paris Agreement,...

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Projects

Project (1)
Project
In the short term this project will greatly enhance our understanding of marine plastic debris effects on C. striata and other demersal species as well as informing the potential for trophic transfer of microplastics and associated contaminants within coastal food webs. Over the longer term, the model system described herein could be used to monitor estuaries along the Eastern seaboard for microplastic-associated impacts.