Please join us for our next technical webinar, on Tuesday, March 5th at 2 pm EST. Stacie Hall, Assistant Manager for Pymatuning State Park with the Pennsylvania Department of Conservation and Natural Resources, and Cathy McGlynn, Aquatic Invasive Species Coordinator with the New York Department of Environmental Conservation, will be presenting on Hydrilla Stakeholder Outreach/Education for Pymatuning State Park in Pennsylvania and the Croton River in New York. Stacie will present on the park’s invasive species check stations which target boater outreach, as well as coordination with Ohio agencies for the management of hydrilla on that side of the 17,000-acre reservoir. Cathy will present on the outreach efforts for the Croton River Hydrilla Control Project. She will discuss the communication strategy developed to communicate with stakeholders, as well as aquatic plant monitoring efforts which have involved local entities. To register for the webinar, contact: HydrillaCollaborative@ene.com.
Information on how to access the webinar will be provided several days prior to the event.
For those who are unable to attend, a recording of the webinar will be made available on http://hydrillacollaborative.com/.
Exhibitor Setup: 1-5PM
Conference registration: 3-5pm
Student and new member mixer: 5:30-6:30pm
Presidents reception: Empire Room 6:30-10pm
- A (HAB 1): 8-9:30AM
- B (Starry Stonewort): 10-11:20AM
- C (Invasive Milfoil Management): 1-2:40PM
- D (General Management Practices): 3:10-4:40PM
- E (Invasive Milfoil Management): 8-9:30AM
- F (General Management): 10-11:20AM
- G (General Management): 1-2:20PM
- H (Membership meeting): 3-4PM
Reception/Silent auction: 6:30-7pm (Empire room)
Banquet: 7-10PM (Empire Room)
Please join us for the fourth webinar in the Great Lakes Hydrilla Collaborative’s technical webinar series on Tuesday, December 11, 2018 from 2:00-3:00pm EST. Chris Doyle, Director of Biology with Solitude Lake Management, will be presenting on Monitoring and Detecting Hydrilla: Three Case Studies in New York and New Jersey. Chris will provide a discussion of the general approach to hydrilla monitoring, and will then provide details on the specific approaches developed for three distinct sites: the Hudson River and New Croton Reservoir in New York, and the Delaware and Raritan Canal in New Jersey. We will have an approximately 40-minute presentation followed by a 20-minute question and answer session.
To register, please send an email to email@example.com. Information on how to access the webinar will be provided several days prior to the event.
For those unable to attend, a recording of the webinar will be made available on http://hydrillacollaborative.com/.
The Great Lakes Hydrilla Collaborative Technical Webinar Series will continue on Tuesday, September 25 from 2:00pm-3:00pm EDT. Mark Warman, Hydrilla Project Coordinator with the Cleveland Metroparks, will present A Hydrilla Project in Ohio’s Lake Erie Basin: Detection, Control and Prevention. Mark will provide a case study on Cleveland Metroparks’ early detection, control, and prevention efforts at several sites in Northeast Ohio. The webinar will also include a discussion of herbicide treatment in hydrologically-dynamic waterbodies, evidence to halt treatment and monitoring, and the effort to build a regional surveillance network. Please send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org to register or for more information.
The website is http://hydrillacollaborative.com/.
UW-Stevens Point’s Continuing Education Department is offering a 2-day, weekend aquatic plant biology and identification course on June 16-17, 2018 at Mission Lake Waypost Camp in Hatley, WI. This course will include in-depth instruction on vascular and non-vascular aquatic plants, including hands-on classroom work, field sampling, and identification practice during several trips down to Mission Lake.
Participants will receive a certificate of completion and have the option to receive 1.2 Continuing Education Units (CEUs) from UW-Stevens Point.
Registration includes: a hand lens, two breakfasts, two lunches, and a waterproof copy of Aquatic Plants of the Upper Midwest, 3rd Edition.
This course runs from 9:00-4:00 each day, and lodging is available on-site. For more information, please visit the course web page. Aquatic Plant-ID
This course will be taught by Paul Skawinski, author of Aquatic Plants of the Upper Midwest and Aquatic Plant Taxonomy instructor at UW-Stevens Point. It is part of a 4-course offering by UW-Stevens Point, but participants can choose to register only for the courses that interest them.
Registration and Setup: 1-5PM
Presidents reception: House of Blues 6:30-10PM
- A (HAB 1): 8-9:20AM
- B (HAB 2): 10-11:20AM
- C (Invasive Awareness and Management): 1-3PM
- D (General Management Practices): 3-4:40PM
- E (Invasive Milfoil): 8-9:30AM
- F (Starry Stonewort): 10-11:20AM
- G (Hydrilla, Curly leaf Pondweed and Water Clarity management): 1-2:40PM
- H (Membership meeting): 3:10-4:10PM
After 26 years, Colorado welcomes NALMS back to the headwaters state. Colorado is home to thousands of both natural alpine lakes and reservoirs. We are proud of our mountains and appreciate the importance of our lakes and reservoirs.
In Colorado, water is used for fishing, drinking, farming, rafting, camping, mining, ranching, boating, brewing, and much more. These uses are supported with a statewide annual average rainfall of just 17 inches. The lakes and reservoirs throughout the West and the Rockies provide the resources to meet these diverse needs. Finding balance in how we manage them is important.
Finding Balance is the key to managing our lakes, watersheds, and even day-to-day relationships with
people. Come to NALMS 2017 in Colorado to hear fascinating lake talks, see the mountains, and network.