Wisconsin Sea Grant is among the sponsors of the 10th annual St. Louis River Summit, March 3-4 at the Duluth Entertainment Convention Center, 350 Harbor Drive, in Duluth, Minnesota.
Communications Coordinator Moira Harrington and others recently visited the electrical barrier in the Chicago Sanitary and Ship Canal. Read her first-hand account of all that stands between the Great Lakes and an invasion of Asian carp.
Most cats don’t like to swim. Science communicator, Marie Zhuikov, shares memories of her cat who was a bit different.
Deborah DeLuca presented this month’s River Talk on Jan. 8 at the Lake Superior Estuarium. Her talk, “The Duluth Seaway Port Authority – A Career Journey,” offered insight to the Great Lakes’ largest port and how she came to be the first woman to hold the executive director position at Duluth Seaway Port Authority in the 60 years since its establishment.
A 2019 Gallup poll found that the most respondents are prouder of American scientific achievements than of anything else.
On Dec. 11, more than 90 people gathered in Duluth, Minnesota, for a conference on western Lake Superior water levels. They heard and provided the latest intel on what’s going on with the lake and what’s predicted for the near future.
UW-Madison graduate and former Sea Grant fellow Bridget Faust describes her experiences during 15 months in Washington, D.C.–with advice for potential fellowship applicants!
Matt TenEyck with the University of Wisconsin-Superior Lake Superior Research Institute presented the November River Talk at the Lake Superior Estuarium. His talk, “Influencing Industry and Research: Ballast Water,” offered the latest news in ballast water research. TenEyck’s institute recently took over management of the ballast water testing facility located on Montreal Pier in the Read more about River Talk explored ballast water research at UWS[…]
As her December graduation nears, Information School master’s student Morgan Witte wraps up a successful stint at the Wisconsin Water Library.
Tamara Thomsen, Caitlin Zant and Tori Kiefer study and document Wisconsin’s underwater historical assets as a way to chronicle and commemorate the past. Thanks to their industriousness, no other state has more shipwrecks listed on the National Register of Historic Places.