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Aquatic Invasive Species: Rock Snot
Rock snot, slimy yellow-brown algae is beginning to spread to other habitats around the World. Rock snot, of didymor, was once native to a few stretches of rivers on Canada’s Vancouver Island, has now reached the waters of New Zealand, Iceland, Alberta, and Atlantic Canada.

This aquatic invasive species, according to expert Matthias Herborg does not appear to be an issue to human or wildlife health, but biologists are concerned that it could alter food webs in rivers.

Want to find out more about rock snot?

 
 


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Kalamazoo River oil spill will impact habitat for years - The oil spill that dumped up to a million gallons of crude into the Kalamazoo River is expected to cause long-term damage to at least a 30-mile stretch of once pristine marshes along the river, destroying habitat for resident geese, ducks, frogs, herons, muskrats and swans for possibly years to come.


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