Nominate a Great Lakes champion.
It’s National Safe Boating Week and a good time to spotlight an updated tool, the Wisconsin Clean Marina Program guidebook.
In more than 50 years, Wisconsin Sea Grant has funded 91 research projects totaling more than $8.8 million.
The final River Talk of the season will be held from 6-8 p.m. Wednesday, May 10 with “How and Where to Find Birds in the St. Louis River Estuary,” an in-person presentation at the Lake Superior Estuarium Confluence Room given by Steve Kolbe with the University of Minnesota Duluth’s Natural Resources Research Institute.
Undergraduate researcher looking at adaptative pathways as a method to address coastal hazards in the Great Lakes region.
New funding will allow continued work on marine debris prevention.
Lucas Zoet with the University of Wisconsin-Madison Department of Geoscience and his research team are looking at bluff erosion and sediment movement at two Wisconsin sites along Lake Michigan in a holistic way to better understand erosion rates and where the eroding sediment goes.
The first in a series of three events designed for birders of all skills and abilities is happening soon. Join “Everyone Can Bird: Spring Arrivals,” 9:30-11:30 a.m., Saturday, May 6, at Boy Scout Landing Public Water Access, 11 Commonwealth Ave., Duluth.
Margaret Ellis is the latest person to fill the First Nations Graduate Assistantship with Wisconsin Sea Grant and the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay’s Cofrin Center for Biodiversity. Ellis has all the qualifications that look good on paper, plus others that are just as meaningful.
The River Talks will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 12 with “Art as a Voice for Science,” an in-person and virtual presentation at the Lake Superior Estuarium given by Adam Swanson, local muralist and environmental artist whose work has been exhibited internationally.