Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 366 OF 636

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Lake Champlain Basin Aquatic Nuisance Species Management Plan (Revised 2005).
CORP Author Vermont Dept. of Environmental Conservation, Waterbury.; Environmental Protection Agency, Washington, DC.; Fish and Wildlife Service, Washington, DC.
Year Published 2005
Stock Number PB2013-106107
Additional Subjects Aquatic invasive species ; Aquatic ecosystems ; Water resources ; Aquaculture ; Aquatic plants ; Pest control ; Natural resource management ; Monitoring ; Control ; Evaluation ; Economic impacts ; Lake Champlain Basin
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
NTIS  PB2013-106107 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. NTIS 11/19/2013
Collation 84p
Abstract
Lake Champlain is one of the largest freshwater lakes in the United States, with 435 square miles of surface water, more than 70 islands, and 587 miles of shoreline. It is 12 miles wide at its broadest point and reaches depths of more than 400 feet. The Lake flows from Whitehall, New York north almost 120 miles across the U.S.-Canadian border to its outlet at the Richelieu River in Quebec. The Lakes watershed, known as the Lake Champlain Basin, encompasses an area of 8,234 square miles in New York, Vermont, and Quebec, Canada and includes hundreds of lakes and ponds and 34 major tributaries. An aquatic nuisance species (ANS), as defined by the Nonindigenous Aquatic Nuisance Prevention and Control Act of 1990, is a nonindigenous species that threatens the diversity or abundance of native species or the ecological stability of infested waters, or commercial, agricultural, aquacultural or recreational activities dependent on such waters. Within the Lake Champlain Basin, dozens of plant and animal species fit this definition. The Lake Champlain Basin ANS Management Plan facilitates the coordination of ANS management efforts throughout the Lake Champlain Basin.