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Emily Leffingwell

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About Emily Leffingwell

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  1. Arenac Conservation District is looking to hire one full time (40hrs/week) Invasive Species Monitoring Crew Member for a limited term position through August 31, 2022. Employee will be part of a 2-member crew conducting standardized monitoring activities for invasive species in Saginaw Bay Watershed. Activities focus on pre- and post-treatment of non-native phragmites in Bay County, as well as other invasive species within treatment areas. Compensation: $12.50-16.00/hour Work Location: Saginaw Bay Watershed, primarily in Bay County. Benefits: Mileage reimbursement and training
  2. Claire, when I reloaded the species catalog on my smartphone app I got an error notification for all of the new species. I tried uninstalling and reinstalling the app, but I had the same problem. Is anyone else having this issue?
  3. Looking for 2 Full time (40 hrs/week) limited term position, through August 31, 2022. Apply by Feb 15. Please see the attached job description. Monitoring Crew Job Description 2020.docx (1).pdf
  4. If anyone would be available to guide me on how the SB-CISMA could get the ball rolling on posting billboards, I would appreciate it! I have a very large area and would like to advertise. PCG/AIS Boater/DMF/CDD included! Thank you!
  5. The following species will be discussed along with reporting and decontamination. Phragmites Flowering rush Japanese knotweed Black swallow-wort Pale swallow-wort European frog-bit Oak Wilt Disease Hemlock Woolly Adelgid Asian Longhorned Beetle Thousand Cankers Disease Beech Bark Disease Balsam Woolly Adelgid Heterobasidion Root Rot Disease (formly Annosum) We hope to see you there! Register today at saginawcd@gmail.com. See attached flyers for additional information. Please share!
  6. One more thorough fact sheet: http://your.kingcounty.gov/dnrp/library/water-and-land/weeds/BMPs/Knotweed-Control.pdf
  7. I have heard over and over that you should not treat invasive phragmites after the first frost. Does anyone know if this is true about phragmites and know the science behind it? I know that a lot of invasive species continue to grow after the first frost so I am just trying to find information about phragmites. Thanks, Kip
  8. Hi Everyone! Thanks for taking the time to comment. We have started adding a little more information to MISIN when first reporting a site. If it is in the right-of-way we are adding ROW to our notes along with the direction for which side of the road. If it is on private property we are adding the address and the distance from the road. These will help us determine ownership in the future. These comments are being done for road surveys through our counties. On private property we would put the entire address in the notes. FYI
  9. Here is the same map but it shows the species we have treated. All of these sites have also been entered into the MISIN Treatment Database. FYI
  10. Hi All, Like many of the other CISMAs we have a summer Strike Team that identifies, verifies and treat our priority species. This year has been our first real year of treatment and the team is doing a great job. We have backpack sprayers and a large truck sprayer that we use for treatment. Each week we post an updated treatment map on our Facebook page (www.facebook.com/sbcisma). Here is our most recent.
  11. Erin, We have seen over and over and over and over this growing season the nasty impacts of mowing Japanese knotweed. Do you happen to know exactly what part of the plant is responsible for this re-growth (stem, leaves, other)? Thanks, K
  12. This is great! Thx! I wanted to share this article if you haven't seen it yet: How much is enough: Effect of Spray Volume on Controlling Invasive Knotweeds http://techlinenews.com/articles/2016/effect-of-spray-volume-on-controlling-invasive-knotweeds
  13. July 19, 2016 - Bay City State Recreation Area. Please see attached flyer.
  14. Please see the attached pictures of a variegated version of non-native phragmites that we found along the shoreline of Saginaw Bay. It was mixed in with a stand of non-native phragmites. A couple of years ago there was just one plant and this year there were about 8. We just wanted to share the pictures and information. FYI - Kip
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