Resistance is (Sometimes) Futile: Study Says That, In Many Lakes, It’s Time to Accept Change and Plan for the Future of Fishing
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE – by Adam Hinterthuer As lakes across the upper Midwest warm, cool-water species of fish are finding it harder to thrive. In Wisconsin, that trend is especially noticeable in struggling walleye populations. …May 9, 2022
Center for Limnology assistant professor, Grace Wilkinson, has been elected an “early career fellow” by the Ecological Society of America (ESA). Wilkinson joins eight other ecologists from around the country in the prestigious fellowship program …April 13, 2022
Focus Groups Reveal Disparate Reactions to Regulation As Fisheries Managers Angle for “Optimum Outcomes”
Up and down the New Jersey shore each summer, charter fishing boats and larger “party boats” entice optimistic anglers to head out to sea in search of bottom-dwelling species like summer flounder, black sea bass, …March 22, 2022
Seen from shore, it doesn’t look like a lot is going on in Trout Lake in northern Wisconsin. Aside from windy days that shove waves against its mostly wooded shoreline, the lake presents, more often …March 14, 2022
Attention undergrads! It’s still February and there’s an ice storm in the forecast, which means it’s a great time to start thinking about how you’ll spend your summer. If a few months up in Wisconsin’s …February 21, 2022
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From harmful algal bloom to invasive species to shrinking winter ice cover, Wisconsin's lakes (and our relationship with them) is changing. Learn Your Lakes has the science and stories behind those changes.
“The lake is the one true microcosm, for nowhere else is the life of the great world, in all of its intricacies, so clearly disclosed to us as in the tiny model offered by the inland lake.” – E. A. Birge