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Aquatic Weed Harvester Removes 423 Tons of Weeds
In the absence of chemical pesticide treatment on Cazenovia Lake this summer, crews used an aquatic weed harvester to control the invasive watermilfoil.

During the four months of weed harvesting on the lake, town crews removed 354 boatloads — 2,656 tons — of invasive milfoil weeds from the lake. The harvesting also removed 11,000 pounds of nitrogen, 17,000 pounds of phosphorous and 5,800 pounds of potassium from the lake.

In 2015, town crews harvested 423 metric tons of weeds from the lake.

If the harvester wasn’t on the lake this year, it probably would have been unusable.


 
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The Community Impact of Invasive Species in Michigan - Invasive species costs governments—and the taxpayers who fund them—big time. Consider the sea lamprey, the first known aquatic invasive species in the Great Lakes, which arrived back in the 1830s. The Great Lakes Fishery Commission, funded by both the U.S. and Canadian federal governments, spends $18 million a year controlling the pest. And it's that or we lose even more.


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