Keyword: plants
16 results total, viewing 1 - 16
From duffers to golf pros to casual fans, millions of people worldwide will watch the Master’s tournament April 8-11 more
WASHINGTON — The United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) has declared April 2021 as Invasive Plant Pest and Disease Awareness Month (IPPDAM). The national outreach initiative enlists the … more
MARTIN COUNTY  -- Scientists at the South Florida Water Management District (SFWMD) established an aquatic plant nursery to help cleanse the water at the C-44 Reservoir/Stormwater Treatment … more
LABELLE -- When it comes to living in South Florida, there are numerous advantages to planting native plants more
Starting March 15, the treatment area will include section of Route 2, and in lake treatment from Pelican Bay to Ritta Island more
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) invites the public to attend a virtual public meeting on Tuesday, March 16 at 6 p.m... more
If extra time at home has awakened the sleeping gardener in you, here’s an opportunity to get away from home... more
In order to meet mission requirements for Federal Navigation and Flood Risk Management, the U.S. Army Corps will conduct treatments of aquatic plants. more
About 80% of those who took up gardening since the beginning of COVID-19 will continue the pastime in 2021. more
In order to improve photosynthesis in plant leaves, two University of Florida scientists will study their roots and stems. more
At Moore Haven Elementary School, students in Mrs. Woodward’s third grade class have been learning about... more
Now, a new, free app designed by UF/IFAS researchers and Extension faculty helps you identify toxic plants. more
Snowbird season is in full swing. With the dry season here, an increase in fishing and recreation boats will be piling into Lake Okeechobee. more
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) biologist Jessica M. “Skippy” Fair, who is chief of the Invasive Species Management Branch at the USACE sub-office here, announces upcoming treatments scheduled in Lake Okeechobee to begin within days. more
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) issued a bulletin late Tuesday, Sept. 29, that aquatic plant management on portions of Lake Okeechobee is to begin immediately. more
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers reports that due to a rapid increase in the lake level, tussock material and invasive floating plant material is causing frequent blockages in canals, including the rim canal, around the lake. more
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