November 22, 2013 in Uncategorized
WORTHINGTON â When the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources closed a gate on Herlein-Boote Slough north of Worthington in January 2012, to stop water from flowing through a diversion channel and into Okabena Creek, it was a temporary fix to tr…continue reading on dglobe.com
February 21, 2013 in DL-Online
Minnesotans fighting Asian carp think they may have temporary and permanent ways to slow the advance of the voracious eater. Continue Reading
February 20, 2013 in Worthington Daily Globe
ST. PAUL Minnesotans fighting Asian carp think they may have temporary and permanent ways to slow the advance of the voracious eater.
August 30, 2012 in Alexandria Echo Press
Announcements that Asian carp DNA had been found in and near the Mississippi River around the Twin Cities sent shudders through Minnesota last October and December. Continue Reading
August 30, 2012 in Grand Forks Herald
Word has spread across the state in the last couple of years about the invading Asian carp seen in those videos and the damage they could cause native fish. But few Minnesotans know the extent of the invasion from outside plants and animals. Continue Reading
August 10, 2012 in The Daily Republic
‘Biobullets,’ conversion to fish-sticks among methods considered to fight invasive species.
July 12, 2012 in Grand Forks Herald
A new report says Asian carp could find hospitable conditions in all five of the Great Lakes if they gain a foothold. The carp are threatening to enter Lake Michigan through a Chicago-area waterway network. Continue Reading
July 7, 2012 in The Daily Republic
Friday, June 15, the Iowa Public Television program “Market to Market” presented a very good segment on the jumping Asian carp. Continue Reading
June 14, 2012 in The Daily Republic
Battle lines are being drawn in the fight against Asian carp in South Dakota, and one of the lines falls squarely on Firesteel Creek.
May 8, 2012 in Grand Forks Herald
Obama administration officials say a new timetable developed by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers should speed up the search for a permanent method of protecting the Great Lakes from Asian carp and other invasive species. Continue Reading