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Healthy Riparian Area can Protect the Environment
It is important to remember that during all weather conditions, whether it be dry or wet, there are precautions and proper management practices to take in order to optimize the benefits of our current abundant water supply.

When soil erosion from water occurs, sediments and nutrients from fields, such as manure, are carried by the runoff causing pollution to water sources (streams, rivers, lakes, and dugouts), or leaching into groundwater sources. Such added nutrients from the runoff lead to the growth of undesirable aquatic plants and algae blooms in the water.

The vegetation along the banks of streams, rivers, lakes or dugouts, known as riparian areas, are essential for filtering these unwanted nutrients and sediments before they reach a water source.


 
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Illinois Adds Brazilian Elodea and Eurasian Watermilfoil to List of Banned Plants - One of the most high risk species on both lists is the aquatic superweed Hydrilla verticillata. Hydrilla has not yet arrived in Illinois, but has already been found in Indiana, Wisconsin, Kentucky, and Tennessee. At one time Hydrilla invasions in the northern U.S. were considered unlikely because of colder temperatures, but a new biotype has been invading and overwintering in several northern states.


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