One of Milwaukee’s hottest chefs will work his magic on arctic char, lake trout and caught and raised in Wisconsin.
Got a catchy name for our hardworking educational remotely operated vehicle? Send it our way.
Next week, you have the opportunity to taste wild Great Lakes and Wisconsin farm-raised fish–and get your local fish questions answered by experts.
Explore 760 Wisconsin Great Lakes shipwrecks from dry land by visiting the just-launched wisconsinshipwrecks.org site.
November’s River Talk has been postponed until Thursday, Dec. 18, 7 p.m. at the Lake Superior National Estuarine Research Reserve Learning Center (3 Marina Dr., Superior, Wis.)
Bob Miller, a Lake Superior Ojibway tribal member, will present, “What’s the Point? Ojibway History and the Unique Value of Wisconsin Point.”
Hauxwell brings a wealth of experience and expertise, plans to focus on communication and actionable science.
The first River Talk, “An Industrious River: How Business Relies on Fresh Water,” is scheduled for Oct. 16 at 7 p.m. at the Red Mug (916 Hammond Ave, Superior, Wis.) Panelists are Emily Vikre, Vikre Distillery; Charlie Studuhar, Spirit Lake Marina; and Heather Holmes, North Shore Stand Up Paddleboarding.
Carrie Bristoll-Groll has made a career out of improving urban infrastructure and educating the public on how they can prevent flooding and improve their beaches and water quality.
Each summer for the past six years, Bill Sonzogni and Jim Peterson have been teaching parts of a limnology (the study of lakes) class to grandparents and their grandchildren. The class is part of the popular Grandparents University, which is offered by the Wisconsin Alumni Association and in which Wisconsin Sea Grant participates. What these students might not realize is that, between Sonzogni and Peterson, they are on the receiving end of nearly 100 years of experience in water issues.
The Wisconsin and Minnesota Sea Grant programs are winners of major national research award.