The Wild Rivers Invasive Species Coalition (WRISC) is a cooperative group consisting of several state, federal, and
local partners across the counties of Florence, Forest, Marinette (WI), Dickinson, and Menominee (MI). WRISC is
looking to hire several seasonal positions for the 2020 field season to conduct various invasive species activities,
including education, outreach, mapping, and control work. The positions are Seasonal Invasive Species Strike Team
Technician and Seasonal Watercraft Inspector. WRISC may hire multiple persons for each position as funding allows.
Two positions will be available to assist the Iron County LWCD and Conservation Specialist in implementing a county-wide research and education initiative in promoting conservation practices.Educational efforts toprevent and control the spread of aquatic invasive species, monitoring water quality, aquatic plant sampling for biodiversity of native aquatic plant species,are a few of the duties in this position.
River Alliance of Wisconsin is seeking two Aquatic Invasive Species (AIS) Interns for the 2020 summer (and potentially fall) field season. The AIS Interns will be based out of La Crosse, Wisconsin, and will serve La Crosse, Trempealeau, and Buffalo Counties (with focus on the Mississippi River and its major tributaries). The AIS Interns will report to River Alliance’s AIS Manager, who will oversee the duties of the AIS Interns. All necessary training for the position will be provided
There’s something magical about spending time at a lake, whether you’re swimming, boating, fishing, or just sitting and listening to the lapping waves. There are simple steps property owners can take to keep their lakes clean and healthy for generations to come.
A bipartisan group of lawmakers rolled out more than a dozen new bills Wednesday aimed at improving and promoting water quality in Wisconsin.
“Soil health can generally be explained by three main qualities: the ability for soil to hold onto water, the amount of organic material in the soil and the level of biological activity in the soil,” explained Nick Guilette.