Codi Yeager lives in Annapolis and serves as CBF's Senior Writer. She grew up in northern Michigan on the shores of Lake Michigan and believes most good things in life happen near the water.
After earning a degree in journalism and biology at West Virginia University, she nearly became a botanist. But she decided she liked writing about science (and talking with cool science people) even better than studying it. Her subsequent work as an environmental reporter took her all over the country, from the Alaskan Arctic to the prairies of North Dakota to the Mojave Desert.
Outside of work, she's happy to do any activity that involves strapping on hiking boots and affords plenty of opportunities to take pictures of plants.
June 17, 2022
Oysters like things a little salty. So, what happens when the Bay gets fresh?
March 9, 2022
CBF's Brian Gish has a plan to restore habitat for brook trout in Pennsylvania.
February 10, 2022
From fungi documentaries to French classics, spatchcocked chicken to oysters and mignonette, these farm films and foods pair perfectly with Chesapeake Bay-saving.
January 3, 2022
Hilary Harp Falk, a proven expert in large-scale ecosystem restoration, leading organizational change, and coalition building, is CBF's next president and CEO.
December 15, 2021
After securing the historic Chesapeake Clean Water Blueprint—the best, and perhaps last, chance for Bay restoration—Will Baker and CBF are still pushing.
December 14, 2021
Will Baker takes the helm as CBF’s Executive Director—just in time to shape one of the most momentous periods in Chesapeake Bay restoration history.
December 13, 2021
In 1976, a young Will Baker is working as an arborist when he’s asked to help Save the Bay and joins CBF as an intern.
October 1, 2021
Environmental justice starts in communities, not courtrooms.
June 23, 2021
Long-term, blue crabs in the Chesapeake Bay are doing better than they were. But a record low number of juvenile crabs this year raises the need for caution. Chris Moore, CBF's Senior Regional Ecosystem Scientist, breaks down the numbers and what they mean.
June 11, 2021
For us, it's water infrastructure. For birds and insects, it's home.
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