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Newsletter Vol. 11 No. 1. (2015): Coreholes reveal glacial and postglacial history at Sandy Hook; Granite in NJ; Apatite: a common mineral (but not usually recognized); NJGWS locates shipwreck in Brick Township, Ocean County, NJ.

Newsletter Vol. 10 No. 2. (Summer-Fall 2014): NJGWS publishes “Bedrock Geologic Map of NJ, 2014”; ABRACADABRA; where did the well go?; Serpentine: an abundant NJ mineral; From the archives: ore mining in NJ.

Newsletter Vol. 10 No. 1. (Winter/Spring 2014): Mapping, monitoring and managing Cape May County’s groundwater resource; Late Pleistocene alluvium recently uncovered in Raritan Township, Hunterdon County; The wedge: titanite; From the archives: ilmenite; NJGWS signs cooperative agreement with U.S. Dept. of Interior.

Newsletter Vol. 9 No. 2. (Summer-Fall 2013): Geologic maps for NJ: 20 years of STATEMAP; From the archives: historic photos from the NJGWS photo library; Epidote in NJ; NJGWS publishes offshore geologic map.

Newsletter Vol. 9 No. 1. (Winter/Spring 2013): Kornerupine: a rare and unusual mineral from the NJ Highlands; NJGWS studies NJ springs; Tourmaline in NJ.

Newsletter Vol. 8 No. 2. (Summer/Fall 2012): Recent and future sea-level rise along Delaware Bay; Geothermal parameters required for the design and installation of geothermal heat-pump systems in NJ; One of the largest rockslides ever recorded in NJ; The history of the Delaware & Raritan Canal; NJ garnets; Geomorphic effects of Hurricane Sandy: a preliminary look.

Newsletter Vol. 8 No. 1. (Winter 2012): Building stones of the Trenton barracks; Geologic and aquifer mapping at Double Trouble State Park; Mobile marketing at NJGWS; A brief history of central NJ copper.

Newsletter Vol. 7 No. 2. (Summer 2011): Mapping clays and interbedded sands in the Cohansey Formation; Carbon sequestration investigations by the NJGWS; Moderate earthquake in Virginia felt in NJ; Stilbite and laumonite; Water transfers in NJ, 2007.

Newsletter Vol. 7 No. 1. (Winter 2011): NJ granites; NJ gold; Central NJ copper; Oldest rock.

Newsletter Vol. 6 No. 1. (Winter 2010): Deep drilling at Limecrest quarry, Sparta, NJ: a geologic perspective; Tripod rocks and glacial erractics; Copper of the northern NJ Piedmont.

Newsletter Vol. 5 No. 2. (Summer 2009): A plan to plunder NJ’s water; The NY-NJ line war; Old Dutch mine; Derivation of equation governing the area of solar radiation on the earth surface as a function of time and slope.

Newsletter Vol. 5 No. 1. (Winter 2009): Rock joints in the Newark basin; Using ground-water temperature to evaluate fracture connectivity; Canals and water-power raceways of NJ; Copper in NJ.

Newsletter Vol. 4 No. 2. (Summer 2008): Investigating deep aquifers using coreholes and geophysical logs in southwest New Jersey; The R.C. Harris well: a flowing failure?; Arsenic in well water of the Highlands: natural source or a legacy of mining and smelting?; Fluorescent minerals; NJGS historical documents now available online.

Newsletter Vol. 4 No. 1. (Winter 2008): Iron in the NJ Highlands; NJ’s abandoned mines: a subsidence mitigation plan; The A.K. Hay well – NJ’s first artesian well; Going to extremes.

Newsletter Vol. 3 No. 2. (Summer 2007): Glacial lake Passaic; Nor’easter generates landslide activity; Anthropormorphize this!; Iron for independence.

Newsletter Vol. 3 No. 1. (Winter 2007): Hydroecological Integrity Assessment Process (HIP); NJ brownstone; NJGS joins the earthcache craze; Ain’t she a beauty?

Newsletter Vol. 2 No. 2. (Summer 2006): Sentinels at the northern border; The NJGS and the 2006 Water Supply Plan; Geologic history and virtual field trip of the NJ Highlands; Cape May diamonds.

Newsletter Vol. 2 No. 1. (Winter 2006): Karst in the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area; New research in ground-water flow in carbonate-fractured rock aquifers; Hydrogeological framework of the Brunswick aquifer at the Heron Glen Golf Course, Hunterdon County; Prehnite primer.

Newsletter Vol. 1 No. 2. (Summer 2005): The geologic history of NJ’s landscape; NJ’s redesigned ambient ground-water quality monitoring network; Arsenic in the Piedmont aquifers; What’s on my bloomin’ pyrite?

Newsletter Vol. 1 No. 1. (Winter 2005): Protecting the Highlands’ potable water; Predicting earthquake damage in Middlesex County; Offshore sand exploration for shore protection projects.

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Department of Environmental Protection
Geological and Water Survey
P. O. Box 420
Mail Code:29-01
Trenton, NJ 08625-0420

Phone: (609) 292-1185
FAX: (609) 633-1004