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Why Muck is a Bad Thing and What to do About it
What is Muck?

It’s the black mayonnaise that covers the bottom of lakes and waterways. It smothers seagrass, clams and other bottom dwellers. Lying there, it produces a flux accounting for nearly 25 percent of the nitrogen and phosphorous feeding algae blooms each year. 

How did it get there?

Muck is the accumulated goo from development. It's made up of whatever has been dumped or washed into the watershed — utility wastewater (now prohibited) and septic system leakage; silt and clay from construction and sod; organic matter, grass clippings and leaves; the accumulated dirt and deposits on streets, roofs and driveways

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Blue-Green Algae a Threat to Hunting Dogs - With about 80,000 waterfowl hunters, Wisconsin has the third highest number of waterfowl hunters in the country. About 60 percent of those hunters use dogs to retrieve their harvested ducks and geese. Dogs don’t mind swimming in cold water, but take precautions against getting seriously ill from ingesting water contaminated with potentially toxic blue-green algae.

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