The Everglades still need your support The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers submitted the Everglades Agricultural Area (EAA) Reservoir plan to Congress for authorization. It must be approved in 2018 if we expect real progress to be made and avoid a costly two-year delay before construction can begin. The U.S. Senate is expected to vote soon on this year’s Water Resources Development Act (WRDA), which has already passed the House. This legislation will determine the future of Everglades progress for…

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ASA shows support for Harmful Algal Bloom Bill On Tuesday, Sept. 4 the American Sportfishing Association, and our conservation partners sent a letter to Representative Brian Mast (R-18-FL) showing their support forH.R. 6645, the Harmful Algal Bloom and Hypoxia Research and Control Act of 2018. The bipartisan bill reauthorizes the National Harmful Algal Blooms and Hypoxia Program and the federal Interagency Task Force, which expires on Sunday, Sept. 30. It also adds the Greater Everglades to the focus of the…

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Tools to Fight War on Invasive Species in new Wildlife Forever Catalog For Immediate Release: Contact: Dane Huinker: DHuinker@WildlifeForever.org White Bear Lake, MN – As lake and river communities continue to fight the spread of invasive species, Wildlife Forever unveils an arsenal of tools to help educate the public and provide on-the-ground, access based tools to help boaters Clean Drain and Dry (CD2) boats and equipment. “The spread of invasive species continues but despite a lake getting infested, it’s still…

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Patrick’s testimony at the hearing is available here   WASHINGTON, D.C. – Patrick Neu, an angler from Forestville, Wisconsin, joined U.S. Senator Tammy Baldwin, Ranking Member of the Senate Commerce Subcommittee on Oceans, Atmosphere, Fisheries, and Coast Guard, and her Senate colleagues at a hearing titled, “Harmful Algal Blooms: The Impact on Our Nation’s Waters.” The Senators heard testimony from Neu and other stakeholders about the harmful effects of the algae bloom crisis on tourism, public health and quality of…

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The Florida Keys are known for their lush coral reefs and incredible biodiversity. Protected by Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary, the Keys support more than 6,000 species of plants, fishes, and invertebrates – including more than 65 species of stony corals. But in the past few years, something has been targeting these corals. NOAA’s Office of National Marine Sanctuaries is pleased to share a new online resource that provides information about NOAA’s response to the coral disease outbreak in Florida.…

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