- Water Resources and Climate Change: Dr. Richard Palmer
- Environmental Microbiology and Biotechnology: Dr. Caitlyn Butler
- Hydrosystems Research: Dr. Casey Brown
- Drinking Water and Particle Transport: Dr. John Tobiason
- Water and Analytical Chemistry: Dr. David Reckhow
- Computational Hydrology: Dr. Kostas Andreadis
- Fluvial@UMass: Dr. Colin Gleason
- Water, Sanitation and Development: Dr. Emily Kumpel
- Environmental Bioprocesses: Dr. Chul Park
- Groundwater/Road Salt ISA: Dr. Erich Hinlein
- Water Resource Recovery Systems: Website: Nick Tooker, P.E.
The Water Innovation Network for Sustainable Small Systems (WINSSS) brings together a national team of experts to transform drinking water treatment for small water systems (SWS) in part by leveraging existing relationships with industry through the Massachusetts Water Cluster. WINSSS facilitates a clear pathway for innovation implementation through novel approaches to treating grouped contaminants such as organic carbon, trace organics, disinfection by-products, and nitrogenous compounds, pilot demonstrations of promising technologies, standardized testing requirements for multiple states, tools to simplify system operations, and an extensive outreach.
- The Northeast Climate Adaptation Science Center works with natural and cultural resource managers in the Northeast and Midwest regions to apply future climate scenarios to decision making and co-produce information, and tools for climate change adaptation. each contributing significant and unique expertise to the Northeast Region's climate challenge.
The Environmental and Water Resources Engineering Program occupies the top two floors of the Engineering Lab II (ELab II) building. This includes about 13,000 sq-ft of research laboratories and graduate student offices. These lab house a wide range of instrumentation managed by the Environmental and Water Resources Engineering Program.
The Environmental and Water Resources Engineering Program offers both MS and PhD degrees.