Neuse River


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Neuse River

 (no͞os, nyo͞os)
A river of east-central North Carolina flowing about 310 km (195 mi) generally southeast to Pamlico Sound.
References in periodicals archive ?
Five members of a dive team searched the Neuse River in Kinston, North Carolina, for a missing truck driver Sunday after a tractor-trailer ran off a road and into the river, WRAL-TV reported.
But a Duke University coal-ash expert cautioned Tuesday the initial tests for contamination of the Neuse River don't tell the full story.
Sewage releases in the Neuse River also were reported, as well as overflowing manholes.
Sewage releases in the Neuse River were reported as well as overflows at several hog "lagoons", used to store waste from pig farms.
Over 450 people had to be rescued from their properties in New Bern, North Carolina after mass flooding occurred in the aftermath of the Neuse River bursting its banks.
In a display of the early effects of the storm, one flood gauge on the Neuse River in New Bern, North Carolina, showed 10 feet (three metres) of flooding, the NHC said.
In New Bern, on the Neuse River, a CNN team had to keep shifting position in a park as the water kept rising until it was too dangerous to stay in the area.
La Vere first explores the role of Christoph von Graffenried (the founder of a Swiss settlement at New Bern), whose ill-advised expedition up the Neuse River sparked the crisis that ended with the execution of surveyor John Lawson, the first act of war.
Residents living in this recreational, resort and retirement community have access to numerous social networks as well as a 75-acre manmade harbor along the Neuse River that lies only 18 miles from the Intracoastal Waterway.
Tuscarora towns existed along the Neuse River and its tributaries.
Since then, life history aspects of the Hickory Shad have been studied in Virginia rivers by Watkinson (2004), the Roanoke River by Batsavage (1997) and Harris and Hightower (2010, 2011), the Tar-Pamlico River by Smith (2006), Murauskas (2006), and Murauskas and Rulifson (2009, 2011), and the Neuse River by Burdick and Hightower (2006), al though none except Batsavage (1997) were focused on age and growth.