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Guide for Developing Integrated Aquatic Vegetation Management Plans in Oregon
Center for Lakes and Reservoirs Publications and Presentations
  • Maribeth Gibbons, Portland State University
  • Mark Rosenkranz, Portland State University
  • Harry L. Gibbons, Portland State University
  • Mark Sytsma, Portland State University
Document Type
Technical Report
Publication Date
1-1-1999
Subjects
  • Integrated Aquatic Vegetation Management,
  • Aquatic vegetation -- Oregon,
  • Aquatic plants,
  • Aquatic Plant Management Plan,
  • Bodies of water,
  • Watershed features,
  • Invasive aquatic plants
Disciplines
Abstract
This manual focuses on controlling nuisance aquatic plants, occurring in Oregon lakes. To use this manual, it is necessary to distinguish between an aquatic plant problem, and a water quality enrichment problem that typically results in excessive algae production (See Box this page). The most serious type of aquatic plant problem is caused by invasion of a waterbody by a non-native species. Non-native weed invaders may flourish in suitable conditions and degrade habitat and other beneficial uses. The biology and ecology of weeds allows them to fluorish under a wide range of conditions. Nutrient enrichment is not a prerequisite for aquatic weed problems. Illustrations by Ruth Gothenquist, Plant drawings by IFAS Center for Aquatic Plants and Wisconsin Lakes Partnership.
Description

This project was funded by the Governor’sWatershed Enhancement Board

Persistent Identifier
http://archives.pdx.edu/ds/psu/4797
Citation Information
Maribeth Gibbons, Mark Rosenkranz, Harry L. Gibbons and Mark Sytsma. "Guide for Developing Integrated Aquatic Vegetation Management Plans in Oregon" (1999)
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/mark_sytsma/4/