In this new 13-minute safety video, boaters can learn how to identify marked fishing nets, and what to do if they become entangled.
For what is believed to be the first time ever, Great Lakes fish will make an appearance at a national “fish fry” in Washington, D.C., thanks to Wisconsin Sea Grant
Wisconsin Sea Grant researcher aims to create economic and behavioral models that quantify the value of sports fishing in the Great Lakes–and help predict anglers’ future behavior.
To encourage water safety, partners in Wisconsin and throughout the Great Lakes are hitting the beaches at the end of May with new emergency rescue equipment like ring buoys and life jackets as part of the campaign: Be Current Smart. In addition to the equipment, the campaign includes water safety tips tailored to Wisconsin and other states in the region.
The next monthly River Talk is scheduled for Wed., May 20, 7 p.m. at Amazing Grace Cafe (394 S. Lake Ave., Duluth, Minn.) Robert Sterner, director of the Large Lakes Observatory will present, “Researching the Invisible Ways Estuaries Benefit Us.”
Wisconsin Sea Grant secured a new Buy Local, Buy Wisconsin grant to strengthen ties among Wisconsin fish producers, fish sellers and consumers.
Our Gene Clark is getting some well-deserved attention for his work.
Kate Ballard is a data scientist. Eight months ago, the former Weston Scholar and Sea Grant student landed a job as a statistician at the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) Langley Research Center in Virginia.
A pair of Wisconsin Sea Grant researchers are unraveling the mysteries of one of commercial aquaculture’s greatest bacterial threats–is a vaccine on the horizon?
Water flows both above and below ground, traveling through watersheds on the land surface and infiltrating the soil to flow through underground aquifers. In fact, 25 percent of the world’s freshwater supply is contained in the lithosphere – the top 60 miles of earth beneath our feet. A new, free podcast series produced by the University of Wisconsin Water Resources Institute demystifies two fundamental concepts of the physical geography of water – aquifers and watersheds.