Get to Know An Invasive Species

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Get to Know An Invasive Species

Aquatic Species Study, Kalispell Bay

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Aquatic Species Study, Kalispell Bay

Priest Lake Water Quality Monitoring

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Priest Lake Water Quality Monitoring
Our Mission is to engage the public in southern Selkirk resource and land management issues through cooperation, scientific inquiry, education, and economic diversification.

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Protecting Your Selkirks

Selkirk Conservation Alliance (SCA)

The SCA stands strong for conservation and protection of the crucial and sensitive natural resources of the Selkirk Mountains; its watershed, its forests, lakes, streams, and rivers. A strong SCA is a force to stop unnecessary destruction of forests, especially old-growth, where it negatively affects wildlife, water quality, and plant life.

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The SCA stands strong for conservation and protection of the crucial and sensitive natural resources of the Selkirk Mountains; its watershed, its forests, lakes, streams, and rivers. A strong SCA is a force to stop unnecessary destruction of forests, especially old-growth, where it negatively affects wildlife, water quality, and plant life.
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Get to Know An Invasive Species

SCA Members learn more about invasive/noxious species in our bi-annual newsletter, Sightlines.  Periodically, we’ll share these updates on our website as well.  If you have a species you’d like to know more about, please email us at SCA@SCAWILD.ORG and we’ll consider it for an upcoming newsletter. SPOTTED KNAPWEED               ‘Garden Thugs’ aka Purple Loosestrife …

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Aquatic Species Study, Kalispell Bay

Aquatic Vegetation Update: James Lea, SCA Board Member In the fall 2016 SCA newsletter I had written an article discussing the excessive aquatic vegetation growth along our shorelines and its attendant adverse economic impact. During the summer of 2017, we decided to do something about it. Professor Jan Boll and I conducted a preliminary study of aquatic vegetation growth along …

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Priest Lake Water Quality Monitoring

Water quality is important aspect of almost all business, homeowners and visitors to the Priest Lake region. A 1996 Recreational User Survey that was conducted by the U.S. Forest Service, Idaho Department of Lands and the University of Idaho indicated that the number of recreation user days to the Priest Lake drainage nearly topped those of Glacier National Park in …


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