The latest wetland news
How do wetland managers make decisions about how best to care for the wetlands for which they’re responsible? And how can these managers incorporate hydrology, soils, landscape context, and other important factors to improve the success of their efforts?
Hydrologic restoration aims to mitigate infrastructure damages like those pictured above, which resulted from severe storms and flooding in Northern Wisconsin in July, 2016. Photo by John Buvala, Air Fox Photography. A bill to encourage restoration of our land’s...
Thank you to all our members, leaders, and supporters, past and present for making the last 50 years possible. Here’s to another 50 years!
If you are a landowner who owns wetlands or lands you think may have been wetlands, WWA and the NRCS can help you care for and restore your land.
Following an extensive national search, we’re pleased to introduce Wisconsin-native, Jennifer Western Hauser as WWA’s new Wetland Policy Liaison.
This Halloween, we invite you to consider the long-standing, erroneous perception that wetlands are dark and dreary places to be avoided.
Kyle Magyera joined the Integrated Floodplain and Wetland Mapping Workshop in Washington D.C., sharing how we build partnerships and work closely with local officials to promote wetlands as solutions.
In our wetlands work, we sometimes make reference to Wisconsin’s “wetland community.” Are we a community? Just what does that mean? And how can it inspire us and make our work more powerful and effective?
In recognition of Wisconsin Wetlands Association’s 50th Anniversary, we are looking back at how our programmatic work has evolved over 50 years. In this installment, we explore our wetland education and outreach efforts.
As we celebrate Wisconsin Wetland Association’s 50th Anniversary, Laura England, former Outreach Programs Director, looks back on her time with WWA and how it has inspired her recent work in North Carolina.