News & Announcements
The #GreatLakes Seminar Series is Back! We are kicking off 2019 with a Spring Lecture on May 7 featuring Peter Annin, author of the book “The Great Lakes Water Wars.” Find out more and RSVP by clicking the picture.read more
⭐️CIGLR’s Dr. Ayumi Fujisaki-Manome is the NOAA Office of Oceanic and Atmospheric Research’s team member of the month!⭐️read more
In this Issue: 2019 Partner Awards; Estimating Great Lakes Fish Numbers; Lake Erie HABs; 3rd Generation-Environmental Sampling Processorread more
We are seeking a candidate to work on research and monitoring designed to address questions on Great Lakes harmful algal blooms (HABs), hypoxia, & invasive mussels. Follow this link to learn more and apply.read more
It’s the LAST DAY to apply to our 2019 #GreatLakes Summer Fellowships! They are full-time, 12-week positions paying $6,500. Eight are at the NOAA Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory & one is at the GVSU Annis Water Resources Institute in Muskegon, MI.
Applications are due TODAY by 1159pm EST! Click the image to learn more and apply.read more
Congratulations to CIGLR’s Dr. Fujisaki-Manome, Devin Gill and colleagues on receiving a Graham Sustainability Institute Catalyst Grant! The team will work to better communicate Great Lakes ice forecasts to critical stakeholder groups. Click on the image to learn more. #KeepThemGreatread more
CIGLR is excited to announce the opening of our 2019 Great Lakes Summer Fellow applications! The Great Lakes Summer Fellows Program exposes students to a broad range of disciplines and provides an exciting opportunity for students to conduct research in the Great...read more
In this Issue: Director’s Message; Stakeholder Highlight: Cleveland Water; Lake Champlain Flood Forecasting; HABs in Lake Superiorread more
Support what you ❤️. #GreatLakes #ScienceForSociety at the University of Michigan.
💙 #GivingTuesday #KeepThemGreat #LeadersAndBest 💛
Join us in supporting the Great Lakes by clicking the image above.read more
Many non-native species have been introduced to the Great Lakes and tracking them is critically important. GLANSIS is an acronym for the Great Lakes Aquatic Nonindigenous Species Information System and is a “one-stop shop” for information about aquatic invaders in the Great Lakes region. It acts as a digital toolkit that uses maps to show where different species occur throughout a watershed and provides information on their identification, management and control. GLANSIS is a very collaborative inter-agency project and is a free tool for both scientists and the general public to learn more about what’s in their local waterways. Staying on the cutting edge of invasion science in the Great Lakes is our goal!read more