My favorite project in 2021 was a workshop I organized at the invitation of the South Central Library System. This organization provides training and support to public libraries in seven southern Wisconsin counties. My colleagues in the workshop were youth services librarians gearing up for the 2022 national summer reading program, which has a theme Read more about Sea Grant project faves, Anne Moser[…]
Marie Zhuikov’s favorite project of 2021 all began when she found strange rusty bumps on the steel support legs of her cabin dock. The lumps looked hauntingly familiar.
Gevin Dehnert’s favorite 2021 project looked at the impacts of aquatic herbicides, such as 2,4-D, on nontarget organisms.
The calendar has flipped to 2022. Our staff members are ready to tackle new projects in the coming 12 months, which also happens to mark Sea Grant’s 50th anniversary. Before they move more deeply into the new year, however, several staff members took a moment to retain the glow of their favorite 2021 project. Here’s Read more about Sea Grant project faves, Titus Seilheimer[…]
The calendar has flipped to 2022. Our staff members are ready to tackle new projects in the coming 12 months, which also happens to mark Sea Grant’s 50th anniversary. Before they move more deeply into this anniversary, however, some staff members took a moment to retain the glow of their favorite 2021 project. No matter Read more about Sea Grant project faves, Tim Campbell[…]
Moira Harrington begins a new series of favorite staff projects for 2021. Hers involves an event that’s happening in 2022.
Sea Grant staffer Natalie Chin, climate and tourism outreach specialist.provides insight into some of the ways her specialty has changed in the past 50 years, and how she hopes to see it progress in the next 50.
Continuing our series of posts celebrating our 50th anniversary, we check with in Fisheries Specialist Titus Seilheimer to discusses how his field has changed over the years and how he hopes to see it progress.
The November River Talks featured Samuel Geer, president of Urban Ecosystems, presenting, “Revealing the Invisible: Experiencing and Interpreting the St. Louis River Along Waabizheshikana (The Marten Trail).” Through his landscape architecture practice, Geer was the lead designer of the interpretive plan for the trail, which was formerly known as the Western Waterfront Trail in Duluth, Minnesota.
Former Wisconsin Sea Grant extension agent Harvey Hoven worked out of the Superior field office. He was employed from 1989 through 2003 and focused on coastal businesses along the South Shore of Lake Superior, aquaculture in the Midwest and initial efforts to remediate the St. Louis River, the largest U.S. tributary into Lake Superior.