This class will cover how a small woodland family northeast of Estacada embarked on a ten-year effort (ongoing) to restore their creek to improve fish habitat and allow for fish passage. Topics covered include planning, ...
David Bugni, Glenn Ahrens, Dan Stark |
Apr 2022 |
Q: We have a small backyard pond, and salamanders have moved in. I’m looking for info on how to take of their pond so they can thrive. Like, is it ok to add water from a hose? Can I put food in there for them?
Come learn from amphibian experts about the role forests play in providing habitat for amphibians. These authors just released a new publication for landowners, Wildlife in Managed Forests: Forest Amphibians. They will discuss ...
Deanna Olson, Tiffany Garcia, Fran Cafferata Coe |
Jan 2022 |
Q: I have found a lot of shells embedded in a sandstone type material while working up in the hills around Depoe Bay and Lincoln Beach in Lincoln County. This is by far the coolest one so far, I think. Would this be ...
Oregon State University was designated a Sea Grant college on Sept. 17, 1971, and thus Oregon Sea Grant was officially created. In this video, six people describe how Oregon Sea Grant has been making a difference in the ...
Students use an online quarantine estimator to determine how long zebra mussels can survive out of water. By varying the settings, such as location in country and month of the year, students can observe how the time needed to dry a boat is related to the time of year and the local climate (humidity and temperature). This curriculum on invasive zebra and quagga mussels is part of the Menace to the West on Oregon Sea Grant's website.
This is a one-page fact sheet about invasive zebra and quagga mussels. It includes a map of the U.S. where the mussels have spread and other quick facts. The sheet is part of the invasive species curriculum Menace to the West. It is hosted on the Oregon Sea Grant website.
Samuel Chan, Tania Siemens, Rick Cooper |
Mar 2021 |
Pest alert! The highly invasive Zebra mussel has made it into Oregon through moss balls, popular among aquarium hobbyists and commonly sold in pet stores. Invasive species experts say the moss balls should be destroyed.
Adriene Koett-Cronn, Samuel Chan |
Mar 2021 |