Tribal and non-tribal governments work harder at understanding each other’s concerns.
Scientists have learned a lot about aquatic invasive species, and experts now say the appearance of an exotic species in a body of water doesn’t necessarily mean the end of life as we know it.
“Timber sales are not planned by wildlife managers; they’re assigned from the top down.”
The federal government has approved controversial water quality changes for Minnesota.
A new short film, Oshkigin: Spirit of Fire, shows the traditional controlled burning practices of the Anishinaabe people. These small burns help prevent wildfires from getting out of hand.
Life in the winter trout streams of the Driftless.
Minnesota agency plans to set new rules that critics say will allow degradation in water quality.
Here in the Driftless, it’s a never-ending cycle: surface water infiltrates into the soils and karst, becoming groundwater that quickly flows from nearby springs to become surface water again.
People are protecting Common Terns, which aren’t so common in the Midwest.