Topic: Aquatic Invasive Species

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The Helm Summer 2012 Thumbnail
File Type: pdf
File Size: 2.71 MB

Feature Headlines

  • It’s Time to Celebrate Grand Calumet River and Roxanna Marsh Cleanup
  • Bringing AIS Information to Boat Ramps
  • Location is Key to Yellow Perch Diet and Success
  • Natural Lawncare
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The Helm Winter 2012 Thumbnail
File Type: pdf
File Size: 1,015.22 KB

Feature Headlines

  • Indiana Bans 28 Invasive Aquatic Plants
  • 500 New Aquaculture Businesses Grow in Africa
  • Doing Real Science Inspires Great Lakes Students
  • Consumers Would Pay More for U.S. Seafood
  • Large Sprawling Yards can Lean to More Runoff
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Don’t Dump Bait Thumbnail
File Type: pdf
File Size: 746.67 KB

Information poster about the importance of not dumping bait to prevent aquatic invasive species spread.

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The Helm Spring 2011 Thumbnail
File Type: pdf
File Size: 798.31 KB

Feature Headlines

  • Lake Zurich Dips into Water Supply Planning
  • New Project to Market Asian Carp
  • Seed Grant Funding Helps Research Bloom
  • IISG Expands Program Staff
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The Helm Fall 2010 Thumbnail
File Type: pdf
File Size: 2.84 MB

Feature Headlines

  • IISG-P2D2 Partnership Promotes Medicine Collection
  • No Bones About It: Easy Steps for Filleting Asian Carp
  • Green Infrastructure Benefits Include Cost
  • Teachers Engage in Lake Michigan Shipboard Science
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The Helm Winter 2010 Thumbnail
File Type: pdf
File Size: 835.53 KB

Feature Headlines

  • Strategies for Water Conservation: Is the Price Right?
  • Wingspread Accord Expands its Reach
  • Restoration Master Plans Build on Community Clean Ups
  • SOLEC Spotlights Great Lakes Nearshore Conditions
  • Invasive Hydroid may Strain Food Source of Young Fish
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Asian Carp Cuisine: Recipes to “wet” your appetite Thumbnail
File Type: pdf
File Size: 2.22 MB

Asian carp, specifically bighead and silver carp, are non-native fish invading lakes and rivers in the Mississippi River and Great Lakes regions, and negatively impacting native organisms. These fish filter tremendous amounts of small plants and animals (plankton) from the water, thereby reducing the amount of food available to native species. One way to help the Asian carp problem is to eat the fish. This factsheet includes several recipes for Asian carp.

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The Helm Spring 2009 Thumbnail
File Type: pdf
File Size: 890.93 KB

Feature Headlines

  • IISG Fosters Community Stewardship through University Students
  • Sea Grant AIS Website Selected for Smithsonian Kiosk
  • Would You Please Pass the Asian Carp?
  • Sea Grant Fosters New Aquaculture Markets in Ghana, Kenya
  • Knauss Fellows Find Their Future in Washington
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