Too bad for Eurasian watermilfoil! The invasive plant smells delicious to a hungry species of weevil and now scientists know why.
Egad! Tiny cloning snails are the newest invader in the Twin Ports.
Minnesota agencies and organizations are cooperating on a plan to combat invasive species.
We already know that migratory fish identify their home streams by smell. University of Minnesota researchers have found that a major portion of the smell that attracts Kamloops trout emanates from fish excrement.
Why is mercury more of a problem in the gamefish of Minnesota's northerneastern lakes than in other areas?
Compared to Chesapeake Bay, the St. Louis River estuary is pristine but chemical contamination tops concerns among science panelists.
A new grant bolsters research on Lake Superior tributaries and several new awards hang on our walls.
Learn more about the “fast” and fecund New Zealand mudsnail.
New Publications & Services
The latest edition of The Minnesota Shoreland Management Resource Guide web site, is available on a CD.
New research shares information about Lake Superior's hidden qualities: organic carbon biogeochemistry, how microbes transfer contaminants, and synthetic organic toxicants.