A teacher professional development program related to watersheds and ecosystems continues, now with a special focus on meeting the needs of students with disabilities.
To highlight fish from the Great Lakes region, Wisconsin Sea Grant will serve Atlantic salmon and greens from Superior Fresh in Hixton and smoked whitefish from Susie Q Fish Co. in Two Rivers at the annual NOAA Fish Fry on June 5 in Washington, D.C.
With Sea Grant support, Andrea Hicks is studying the carbon footprint of aquaponics in cold climates like Wisconsin’s.
Recreational enthusiasts flocking to North Beach in Port Washington will be much safer thanks to new “traffic lights” mounted atop an informational kiosk that will brightly indicate the presence, or absence, of dangerous waves and rip currents.
Greg Kleinheinz, with the University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh, is in the middle of a project that looks at the effectiveness of beach redesigns on 10 Wisconsin beaches.
A new guide helps anglers identify salmon and trout species of the Great Lakes, which can often look quite similar.
People concerned about dangerous currents along the South Shore of Lake Superior are invited to a free workshop on the topic from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Friday, May 24 at the Sigurd Olson Environmental Institute, Northland College in Ashland, Wisconsin.
Thanks to effective programs designed to combat the spread of AIS, the rate of new invasions is not increasing and boater surveys show that boaters take prevention actions at a high rate.
Danielle Cloutier, Wisconsin Sea Grant’s 2017 Knauss Marine Policy Fellow, has taken a new position with the American Sportfishing Association.
The River Talk series wraps up for the season at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, May 8, at the Lake Superior Estuarium (3 Marina Drive, Superior, Wis.). Lorena Rios Mendoza with University of Wisconsin-Superior will present, “Newton Creek: Is there contamination after an explosion?”