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No New Aquatic Invasive Plant Species Found
As the 2019 boating season winds down, the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services recognizes the tremendous efforts that have gone into prevention, early detection, and rapid response efforts statewide to curb the spread of aquatic invasive plant species. The efforts are obvious, in that no new infestations of aquatic invasive plants have been listed in two years.

Legislative initiatives in recent years are paying off. Most notably, requirements for boaters to clean and drain their vessels and gear, as well as pulling drain plugs in transit and emptying water containers have contributed hugely to this success through these prevention activities.

The Lake Host Program, implemented by New Hampshire Lakes through a grant from NHDES, has contributed significantly to prevention efforts statewide, thanks to courtesy boat inspectors stationed at 100 of the state’s busiest public access sites each summer.

 
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Benefits From an Exotic Species of Submerged Aquatic Vegetation - An exotic species of aquatic vegetation, Hydrilla verticillata, was seen as a severe invasive nuisance in the 1980s when the fast-growing Asian plant began spreading in the Potomac River. However, recent data analyses indicate that fears of some of the adverse effects of hydrilla appear to have been unfounded.


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