Photo Gallery

When students take classes on Brookdale's Earth and Environmental Sciences Sandy Hook, learning that takes place in the lecture room as well as in the field. Here are just a few examples of activities students participate in while taking classes at the field station.


 

Student on board the Research Vessel Walford

Oceanography students collect data doing a beach profile

ENVR 105 classes from main campus at Lincroft often come out to Sandy Hook for field trips

These winter flounder were collected in the Sandy Hook Bay

Physical Geology students searching for fossils in Ramanessin Brook in Lincroft, NJ

Keven Canning is helping to map out different areas on the beach using a backpack GPS unit

Physical Geology Students overlooking the Hudson River on one of the two all day field trips during the class

Oceanography students observing marine life in the Sandy Hook Bay by kayak

Oceanography students observing marine life in the Sandy Hook Bay by kayak

Students in Marine Biology and Oceanography study the different organisms found in the salt marsh

The Earth and Environmental Science Field Station is located next to the Sandy Hook Lighthouse

Nickie Lagado examines her catch in a seine net during a Marine Biology class

Students learn about geology and oceanography from the Sandy Hook observation deck overlooking the bay and New York City

The dunes and beaches are typical examples of our outdoor classroom

Students examine their catch in the seine net during a Marine Biology class

Slipper Shell Snails use on old bottle as a new home

Students seining at dusk on Sandy Hook

Matt Heyl analyzes seawater during class

The Paterson Waterfall is one stop along the way for the Physical Geology Class duing the Newark Basin Field Tirp

During the winter and storms, heavy surf often pound Sandy Hook

Even in the winter, there is always something to see and do on Sandy Hoook

This flume at Wreck Pond in Spring Lake is just one of the different ways coastal towns deal with heavy flooding