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Water Management Associations
Invasive Plants are Threatening Ecological Balance
Invasive plant species also know as non-native or exotics have been introduced – either intentionally or accidentally- into areas outside their natural ranges. Wisconsin alone spends millions of dollars a year, both public and private, trying to combat invasive plants and animals.

While the Asian Silver Carp and zebra mussels make headlines, the majority of the population remain unaware of the damage exotic species have already done to the delicate food chain of wooded areas and other natural areas around the state.

Purple loosestrife was brought over at the turn of the century as a garden plant and it started to escape. Today it has infiltrated more than 40,000 acres of wetlands in the state. Honeysuckle and buckthorn prevent the regeneration of young trees, causing a long-term but very serious impact on forestry in Wisconsin.

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Rhode Island Launches Marine Debris Clean Up Bill - According to the Ocean Conversancy, only 10 percent of the debris in Rhode Island waters comes from boats or other water activities. Shoreline activities, such as fishing or beach visits, accounts for 67 percent of this waste. A 2011 report found that Rhode Island’s marine trash is mostly plastic, but cigarettes lead the list of most common debris.

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