Program subject to change.
All times EST.
Updated 22 October 2020

* Student Presenter
# Presentation includes citizen science content

 

General Session presentations may be either a pre-recorded presentation or a static PDF presentation. Conference attendees will be able to submit questions directly to individual presenters through the Whova platform’s chat functionality. The scheduled date and time are meant to facilitate interaction between presenters and attendees, but presenters are not required to be available at that time. Presentations will be available to attendees throughout the conference no matter the scheduled date and time.


Tuesday, November 17

General Session 1 – 11:00 am – 12:00 pm

1A: HABs

*Phytoplankton Assemblages in Selected Freshwaters of New Jersey
Yaritza Acosta Caraballo, Montclair State University, Montclair New Jersey

Laboratory Evaluation of Algaecide Effectiveness for Control of Microcystin-Producing Cyanobacteria at a Large Scale – Okeechobee Waterway
Alyssa Calomeni, EA Engineering, Science, and Technology, Inc., PBC, Hunt Valley, Maryland

Preliminary Analyses of Continuous Water Quality Data From Sensors Deployed at Harmful Cyanobacterial Bloom Monitoring Stations
Sabina Perkins, US Geological Survey New York Water Science Center, Troy, New York

*Thermal Stratification at Chautauqua Lake (New York): Implications for Internal Phosphorus Loading
Courtney Wigdahl-Perry, State University of New York at Fredonia, Fredonia, New York

1B: National Lakes Assessment

2017 National Lake Assessment Survey Results for Minnesota Lakes
Allison Gamble, Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Leveraging the National Lakes Assessment to Classify and Evaluate the Condition of Wisconsin’s Macrophyte Communities
Catherine Hein, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, Madison, Wisconsin

*National Lake Assessment for Indiana and the United States – 2017
Sarah LaVoy, O’Neill School of Public and Environmental Affairs, Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana

1C: Monitoring (Citizen Science)

#Cloud Services: Help for Lake Associations
Art Dunham, Vital Volunteers Inc., Arden, Ontario, Canada

#Smart Citizen Science – Monitoring Lake Erie’s Watersheds With Volunteers and New Technology
Max Herzog, Cleveland Water Alliance, Cleveland, Ohio

#Power to the People: Using Citizen Science to Detect Water Clarity Trends in Minnesota’s Lakes and Streams
Shannon Martin, Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, St. Paul, Minnesota

#Trends in New Hampshire’s Water Quality
Kirsten Nelson, New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services, Concord, New Hampshire

#A Collaborative Approach to Upgrading the NALMS Secchi Dip-In Database and Improving Data Flows Using AWQMS and the Lake Observer App
Maggie Reilly, North American Lake Management Society, Burlington, Vermont

#Winter LakeKeepers – A Citizen Science Approach to Collecting Winter Lake Data in Collaboration With Anglers and Lake Stewards in Alberta
Caleb Sinn, Alberta Lake Management Society, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada

1D: Aquatic Invasive Species Risk and Prevention

A Basin-Wide Approach to Invasive Species Management: The Upper Columbia Conservation Commission
Lori Curtis, Whitefish Lake Institute, Whitefish, Montana

*Watercraft Inspection and Decontamination Programs
Quagga D Davis, Quagga D LLC, Henderson, Nevada

Online Boater Led Check-In/Check-Out Alternative to In-Person Inspections: A COVID-19 Response Pilot
Edgar Rudberg, CD3, General Benefit Corporation, Saint Paul, Minnesota

*Lakefront Property Owner Risk Concepts and Lake Aquatic Invasive Species Status: Insights From Qualitative Interviews and Parcel Analysis
Theresa Vander Woude, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, Wisconsin

1E: Remote Sensing

Informing Lake Management Using In situ and Satellite Remote Sensing Techniques
Brian Beck, Minnehaha Creek Watershed District, Minnetonka, Minnesota

Sensor-Based Approaches for Harmful Algal Blooms
Guy Foster, US Geological Survey New York Water Science Center, Troy, New York

Effect of Diminishing Snow Cover on the Desiccation of Terminal Lakes in the Western US Using Remote Sensing: Great Salt Lake and Mono Lake
Dorothy Hall, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland

Assessment of Remote Sensing for Hydropower Projects in the US
Carly Hansen, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Oak Ridge, Tennessee

Low Cost, Networked Sensor Buoys for High Resolution Spatial and Temporal Detection of Harmful Algal Blooms in Lakes
Christopher Lee, AquaRealTime, Boulder, Colorado

1F: TMDL/Nutrient Loading

Minnehaha Creek Bacteria Source Identification Study
Nicolas Cantarero, Wenck , Minneapolis, Minnesota

Evaluating 20 Years of Progress Toward the TP Load Reduction Goal in the Como Lake Watershed
Joe Sellner, Capitol Region Watershed District, St. Paul, Minnesota

1G: Salt (Management)

Minnesota’s Chloride Management Plan
Brooke Asleson, Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, St. Paul, Minnesota

Keep Salt Out of Lakes Through Smart Salting Training
Carolyn Dindorf, Fortin Consulting Inc., Hamel, Minnesota

1H: Urban Ponds/Stormwater

*Identification and Characterization of Urban Lakes Across the Continental United States
Laura Costadone, Portland State University, Portland, Oregon

Developing a HAB Management Plan for a Small Shallow Lake in Northeast Florida
Patrick Goodwin, Vertex Aquatic Solutions, Pompano Beach, Florida

Successfully Managing Urban Lakes for 30 Years in Eagan, Minnesota
Eric Macbeth, City of Eagan, Minnesota

Managing Urban Lakes; Unique Challenges and Needs
Stephen Souza, Clean Waters Consulting, LLC, Ringoes, New Jersey

Waste to Utility: Harnessing Stormwater in Waconia
Tim Sundby, Carver County Water Management Organization, Chaska, Minnesota

1I: Shallow Lakes

Experimental Stocking to Restore Amphipods (Gammarus lacustris) in Wetlands of the Upper Midwest, USA
Megan Fitzpatrick, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Wetlands Wildlife Population and Research Group, Bemidji Minnesota

Managing Shallow Lakes in Minnesota for Wildlife and Water Quality: A 20-Year Perspective
Nicole Hansel-Welch, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Brainerd, Minnesota

Hubbard, Schultz, Wheeler Lakes: Turbid Lakes Chain, Healthy Again
Margaret Johnson, Middle Fork Crow River Watershed District, Spicer, Minnesota

Extreme Amphipod Abundance Was Linked With Distinct Aquatic Vegetation Assemblages
Danelle Larson, US Geological Survey, Upper Midwest Environmental Sciences Center, La Crosse, Wisconsin

*Pond Metabolism: How Does Size Impact Production and Respiration?
Joseph Rabaey, Department of Ecology, Evolution, and Behavior, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota

1J: Monitoring and Data Products

#Affordable Green Analytical Chemistry for Nutrient Testing
Ellen R Campbell, NECi Superior Enzymes, Lake Linden, Michigan

An Integrated Regional Approach to Sharing Water Quality Data: DataStream’s Open Data Platform
Mary Kruk, The Gordon Foundation, Toronto, Ontario, Canada

Using Mobile Technology to Access Environmental Map Data, Streamline Data Collection, and Improve Workflow on Environmental Projects
Elizabeth Reetz, ECR Logic, LLC, Iowa City, Iowa

Modern Nitrate Monitoring Methods
Brent Register, OTT Hydromet, Sterling, Virginia

Enumeration and Classification of Freshwater Algal Samples Using Semi-automated Imaging Flow Cytometry and Supervised Machine Learning Techniques
Cory Sauve, PhycoTech, Inc., Saint Joseph, Michigan

1K: Pollution

Whole-Lake Nitrate Addition to Control Methylmercury in Onondaga Lake, New York: A Review of the First Nine Years (2011–2019)
David Andrews, Upstate Freshwater Institute, Syracuse, New York

Pollution Assessment of the Waterbodies of the NE Yucatán Peninsula. Case Study: Cenotes Near Playa Del Carmen, Mexico
Luis Bravo-Inclan, Mexican Institute of Water Technology (IMTA), Jiutepec, Morelos, Mexico

1L: Cancelled
1M: Human Dimensions

Training the Next Generation of Limnologists: A Call to Include Service Learning and Engaged Scholarship in Field Courses
Victoria Chraibi, Tarleton State University, Stephenville, Texas

Navigating Troubled Waters – Tools for Water Resources Professionals
Diane Lynch, Prior Lake-Spring Lake Watershed District, Prior Lake, Minnesota

Wisconsin’s Shoreland Owners: Factors Influencing Future Lake Protection
Eric Olson, Extension Lakes, Stevens Point, Wisconsin

Researching the Influence of Anthropogenic-Created Disturbances in the Nearshore of Lakes: Navigating a High Visibility Public Arena as Scientists
Frank Wilhelm, Department of Fish and Wildlife Sciences, College of Natural Resources, University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho


Wednesday, November 18

General Session 2 – 11:00 am – 12:00 pm

2A: HAB Response

An Example of Algae Trend Analysis and Data Visualization
Shahram Missaghi, City of Minneapolis, Minnesota

Cyanobacteria Harmful Algae Blooms Outreach and Monitoring Efforts
Ellen Preece, Robertson-Bryan Inc. Sacramento, California

A Tale of Two Contrasting HAB Control Plans
Rob Zisette, Herrera Environmental Consultants, Seattle, Washington

2B: Fish Management

Review of Habitat Requirements, Distributions, and Protections of Cold Water Fish Species in Minnesota Lakes
Derek Bahr, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Brainerd, Minnesota

The Phalen Chain of Lakes: A Decade of Water Quality Improvement With Carp Control, Alum Treatment, and Stormwater Management
William Bartodziej, Ramsey-Washington Metro Watershed District, Little Canada, Minnesota

Development of Dissolved Oxygen, Temperature, and Nutrient Thresholds to Protect Cold Water Fish Species in Minnesota Lakes
R. William Bouchard, Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, St. Paul, Minnesota

*Analysis of Game Fish Community Composition Pre and Post Renovate™ Herbicide Treatment on Saratoga Lake, New York
Samantha Carey, State University of New York College at Oneonta, Oneonta, New York

Using the Fish Hotel Kit to Reach Out to Audiences of All Ages
Lynn Markham, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point and Extension, Stevens Point, Wisconsin

2C: Drawdowns

The Lake Christina Story: Six Decades of Shallow Lake Management
Nicholas Brown, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Fergus Falls, Minnesota

Ecological Patterns of Shallow Littoral Zones in Reservoirs Undergoing Annual Wintertime Water Level Drawdowns
Jason Carmignani, Massachusetts Division of Fisheries and Wildlife, Natural Heritage and Endangered Species Program, Westborough, Massachusetts

Use of Drawdown as a Shallow Lake Fisheries Management Tool
Scott Mackenthun, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Hutchinson, Minnesota

Assessing Aquatic Habitat in a Lentic System With Winter Drawdown
Kellie Merrell, Vermont Department of Environmental Conservation, Montpelier, Vermont

Hydrology of Annual Winter Water Level Drawdowns in Recreational Lakes of Massachusetts, USA
Allison Roy, US Geological Survey, Massachusetts Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Massachusetts

A Grassroots Effort to Bring Back Fulda Lakes
Jan Voit, Heron Lake Watershed District, Heron Lake, Minnesota

2D: Chemical (Nutrient) Management

Geochemical Augmentation With Alumina and Iron for Phosphorus Removal and HAB Control in Reservoirs: Conclusions From Case Studies
David Austin, Jacobs, Mendota Heights, Minnesota

*Herbicide Treatment of an Aquatic Invasive Plant (Nymphoides peltata) in a Drinking Water Reservoir
Andrew Dzialowski, Oklahoma State University, Department of Integrative Biology, Stillwater, Oklahoma

Reducing SRP in Outflow from Impacted Wetlands
Brian Kallio, Wenck Associates, Golden Valley, Minnesota

Implementation of Various In-Lake Management Techniques to Address HABs in Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey
Fred Lubnow, Princeton Hydro, LLC, Exton, Pennsylvania

2E: Aquatic Invasive Species – Starry Stonewort

Effects of Large-Scale Management for Starry Stonewort (Nitellopsis obtusa) Using Chelated Copper and Mechanical Harvesting in a Minnesota Lake
Christine Jurek, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Sauk Rapids, Minnesota

Containing the Spread of Starry Stonewort Using Handpulling and/or Copper Sulfate Products at Public Accesses in Four Minnesota Lakes
Steven McComas, Blue Water Science, St. Paul, Minnesota

#Starry Trek: A Citizen Science Enterprise in Aquatic Invasive Species Early Detection
Megan M. Weber, University of Minnesota, Andover, Minnesota

2F: Assessing HABs Through Paleolimnology

*Paleolimnological Reconstruction of Harmful Algal Blooms in Texas Reservoirs
Victoria Chraibi, Department of Biological Sciences, Tarleton State University, Stephenville, Texas

*A Paleolimnological Perspective on Increased Cyanobacterial Bloom Occurrence in Three Mile Lake, Muskoka, Ontario
Elizabeth Favot, Paleoecological Environmental Assessment and Research Laboratory (PEARL), Department of Biology, Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada

*Long-Term Cyanobacterial Dynamics From Lake Sediment DNA: Relationships With Experimental and Environmental Change
Hebah Mejbel, University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada

2G: Contaminants

Arsenic Mobility, Biotic Uptake, and Human Health Risk From Consumption of Aquatic Species in Contaminated Shallow Urban Lakes
James Gawel, University of Washington Tacoma, Tacoma, Washington

*Trace Element Accumulation and Distribution in Two Turtle Species, Malaclemys terrapin and Chelydra serpentina in New Jersey, USA
Molly Hillenbrand, Department of Biology, Montclair State University, Montclair, New Jersey

The Importance of Lake Characteristics and Land Use to Detecting Contaminants of Emerging Concern (CEC) in Minnesota Lakes
Richard Kiesling, US Geological Survey, Mounds View, Minnesota

Approaches Used by Microbial Communities From North Saskatchewan River Water for Biodegradation of Pentane-Asphaltenes Isolated From Diluted Bitumen
Nayereh Saborimanesh, Natural Resources Canada, CanmetENERGY Devon, Devon, Alberta, Canada

2H: Continuous Monitoring

Implementation and Utilization of Real-Time Sensor Data to Inform a High-Resolution Understanding of Watershed’s Water Budget
Kailey Cermak, Minnehaha Creek Watershed District, Minnetonka, Minnesota

Columbia Basin Water Monitoring Collaborative and Open Source Data Platform: Developing a Collaborative Water Balance Model Approach to Expand the Water Monitoring Network in the Upper Canadian Columbia Basin
Elizabeth Hoots, University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho

Exploring the Merits of Continuous Monitoring for Management Decisions in Lakes
Anne Wilkinson, Wenck Associates, Minneapolis, Minnesota

2I: Aquatic Invasive Species – Management

*Integrating Genetics and Herbicide Studies to Improve Watermilfoil Management Outcomes
Gregory M. Chorak, Montana State University, Bozeman, Montana

Emerging Strategies for Selective Management of Invasive Aquatic Plants in the US
Mark Heilman, SePRO, Carmel, Indiana

Legacy Herbicides in Lake Sediments Are Not Preventing the Growth of Submersed Aquatic Plants in Lake Istokpoga
Mark Hoyer, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida

2J: Carp Management

Invasive Carp Management Research in Lake Nokomis Subwatershed
Tony Havranek, WSB, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Common Carp Feeding Aggregations: Responses of Invasive Carp and Native Fish to Corn Baiting
Peter Hundt, University of Minnesota, Department of Fisheries, Wildlife, and Conservation Biology, St. Paul, Minnesota and Minnesota Aquatic Invasive Species Research Center (MAISRC), St. Paul, Minnesota

Lessons Learned From 47 Lake-Years of Harvesting Gizzard Shad to Improve Water Quality
Erich Marzolf, St. Johns River Water Management District, Palatka, Florida

Integrated Pest Management for Common Carp – Using Herding Techniques to Mitigate Limitations to Traditional Removal Methods
Mary Newman, WSB, Saint Paul, Minnesota

2K: Modeling

McKenna Lake Hydrology Study – Integrated Surface Water-Groundwater Hydrologic Modeling Approach to Address Flooding Problems
Mandar Nangare, Barr Engineering Co., Bismarck, North Dakota

A Bayes Net Model for the Prediction of Trihalomethanes Based on Source Water Quality
Kenneth Reckhow, Duke University, Durham North Carolina

Forecast of Geosmin Concentrations in Reservoirs Using Artificial Intelligence Tools
Roger Scharf, Jacobs, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Aligning Water Allocation Guidance for Lakes With Instream Environmental Flow Recommendations
Michael Seneka, Water and Waste Policy, Alberta Environment and Parks, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada

2L: Remote Sensing for HABs

Field Verification in Northern California of the Cyanobacterial Assessment Network (CyAN) Cyanobacterial Bloom Satellite Algorithms
Keith Bouma-Gregson, California State Water Resources Control Board, Sacramento, California

Validation of Algal and Cyanobacterial Class Remote Sensing Retrievals for Harmful Algal Bloom Studies
Joseph Ortiz, Kent State University, Department of Geology, Kent, Ohio

2M: Cyanotoxins

Approaches to Mitigating Cyanobacteria and Associated Cyanotoxins
West Bishop, SePRO Research and Technology Campus, Whitakers, North Carolina

Combining Estimates of Nutrient Loading and Flushing Rate with Measures of Waterbody Morphometry to Examine Lake and Reservoir Susceptibility to Eutrophication in Selected Watersheds of the Eastern and Southeastern United States
Reed Green, USGS Lower Mississippi-Gulf Water Science Center, Little Rock, Arkansas

Roles of Akinetes (Dormant Cells) in Cyanobacterial Blooms in Nutrient Poor Waters – Literature Review
Kiyoko Yokota, State University of New York College at Oneonta, Oneonta, New York

2N: Nitrogen

Isotope Tracers in Nutrient Source Tracking (NST) of Nitrate, a Different Perspective of Surface and Groundwater Remediation
Sean Ahearn, Beta Analytic, Inc., Miami, Florida

Positive Responses of Net Ecosystem Productivity to Increasing N:P Ratios in Experimental Lake Mesocosms
Patrick Kelly, Rhodes College, Department of Biology, Memphis, Tennessee


Thursday, November 19

General Session 3 – 11:00 am – 12:00 pm

3A: Cyanotoxins

*Clearly Contaminated: BMAA and Non-bloom Forming Cyanobacteria in Oligotrophic Lakes
Katherine Low, University of New Hampshire, Durham, New Hampshire

#Factors Associated With Cyanobacterial Harmful Algal Blooms in New York State Lakes: Findings From a Statewide Citizen Science Monitoring Program
David Matthews, Upstate Freshwater Institute, Syracuse, New York

Ecological HAB Control
Jonathan Todd, Eco Lake Solutions, Westlake Village California

3B: Sentinel Lake Studies

Widening the Data Distribution Stream: How Minnesota’s Sentinel Lakes Program Is Improving Data Access
Tim Martin, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, St. Paul, Minnesota

A Decade of Monitoring and Understanding Systems Change
Casey Schoenebeck, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Glenwood, Minnesota

3C: Lake Sediment Assessments

*Sediment Particle Size Predicts Phosphorus Release: Empirical Data From Willow Creek Reservoir, Oregon
Sarah Burnet, University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho

*Literature Review of Sediment and Nutrient Resuspension in Response to Waves and Wakes: Current State, and Missing Pieces – Directions for Future Research
Basile Cousin, UFR Temps et Territoires, Université Lumière Lyon 2, Lyon, France

*Sediment Phosphorus Assessment of Two Urban Lakes
Alessandra Rossi, Montclair State University, Montclair, New Jersey

3D: Anoxia

From Reservoir Anoxia to Marine Dead Zones: Encountering the Circular Economy at Large Scales of Remediation
David Austin, Jacobs, Mendota Heights, Minnesota

Predicting Anoxia in Low-Nutrient Temperate Lakes
Jeremy Deeds, Maine Department of Environmental Protection, Augusta, Maine

Determining Actions Needed to Eliminate Metalimnetic Hypoxia in Green Lake, Wisconsin
Dale Robertson, US Geological Survey, Upper Midwest Water Science Center, Middleton, Wisconsin

3E: Aquatic Invasive Species – Zebra Mussels

*Do Zebra Mussels Decouple Optimal Oxygen Habitat Volume and Resource Availability?
Benton Fry, Ecology, Evolution and Behavior, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota

Seasonal Pumping as an Approach for Zebra Mussel Management for Water Transfers to Uninfested Water Bodies
Jennifer Koehler, Barr Engineering, Minneapolis, Minnesota

3F: Partnerships for Lake & Watershed Management

*Using an Environmental Justice Lens for a Better Understanding of Environmental Governance Processes: The Case of Agriculture-Wildlife Management in Lac Saint-Pierre, Québec, Canada
Ann Lévesque, Département des sciences naturelles, Université du Québec en Outaouais, Ripon, QC, Canada

A Municipal-Based Watershed Collaboration to Lake Management
Chris Mikolajczyk, Princeton Hydro LLC, Ringoes, New Jersey

A Public-Private Regional Approach to Lake and Watershed Management
Chris Mikolajczyk, Princeton Hydro LLC, Ringoes, New Jersey

#Citizen Science Monitoring of Waters Flowing Into Lake Washington, Seattle
Gary Olson, Thornton Creek Alliance, Seattle, Washington

Arctic Lake Restoration
Jennie Sirota, Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community, Prior Lake, Minnesota

3G: Topics in Limnology

*Water Security Level Prediction for Sustainable Development Objectives In Saskatchewan, Canada
Armin Aalirezaei, Industrial Systems Engineering, University of Regina, Regina, Canada

*Measuring Open Water Lake Evaporation at Upper and Lower Red Lake
Joshua Jones, Red Lake Department of Natural Resources/Bemidji State University, Bemidji, Minnesota

*Sentinel-2 Red Edge Bands Based Indices for Haloalkaliphiles Detection in India’s Largest Saline Wetland During COVID-19 Lockdown
Rajashree Naik, Department of Environmental Science, School of Earth Sciences, Central University of Rajasthan, Ajmer (Raj.), India

*Characterization and Management of an Historic Reservoir: Beaver Lake, Monticello, New York
Cindy Sosa, SUNY Oneonta Biological Field Station, Cooperstown, New York

3H: Nutrient Sources

Investigating a Land – Lake Disconnect: Are Climate and Invasive Species Altering Nutrient Loading Pathways and Our Lake Management Strategies?
Brian Ginn, Lake Simcoe Region Conservation Authority, Newmarket, Ontario, Canada

Looking for Loads in All the Right Places: A Decision-Making Framework for Watershed BMP Prioritization
Charles Ikenberry, FYRA Engineering, Des Moines, Iowa

A Hidden Source of Phosphorus Loading; The Eutrophication Impacts of Tap Water on Lakes
Stephen Souza, Clean Waters Consulting, LLC, Ringoes, New Jersey

Stormwater Pond Management for Phosphorus Retention
Vinicius Taguchi, St. Anthony Falls Laboratory, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota and Department of Civil, Environmental, and Geo- Engineering, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota

3I: Bacteria and Pathogens

Pathogen Task Force – Team Work Makes the Dream Work!
Nicolas Cantarero, Wenck Associates, Minneapolis, Minnesota

A Scalable Approach to Identifying All Fecal Sources of Contamination in Watersheds
Take Ogawa, Veracet, Inc., Berkeley, California

3J: Lake and Watershed Assessment and Classification

Shoreland and Shallows Habitat Assessment Protocol: A New Tool for Lake Quality Assessment and Identifying Problem Areas
Reesa Evans, Lake Ecological Services, Adams, Wisconsin

Rethinking Vermont’s Trophic Status Index
Leslie Matthews, Vermont Department of Environmental Conservation, Montpelier, Vermont

WWF-Canada’s Watershed Reports
Catherine Paquette, WWF-Canada, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada

3K: Climate Change

Adaptation Strategies for Wisconsin Lakes Facing Climate Change
Tim Asplund, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, Madison, Wisconsin

*Life History of a Lentic Caddisfly in Coeur d’Alene Lake
Benjamin Harris, Environmental and Urban Studies, Bard College, Annandale-on-Hudson, New York

#Climate Change Impacts to Rhode Island Lakes and Ponds
Elizabeth Herron, University of Rhode Island Cooperative Extension, Kingston, Rhode Island

Edina’s Flood Risk Reduction Strategy
Jessica Wilson, City of Edina, Edina, Minnesota

3L: Aeration and Oxygenation

*Evaluating Stratification-Preserving and Destratifying Approaches to Aeration of a Drinking-Water Supply Reservoir
Lee Bryant, University of Bath, Bath, United Kingdom

Lake Hodges, California Hypolimnetic Oxygenation Using a Speece Cone
David Clidence, ECO Oxygen Technologies, LLC, Indianapolis, Indiana

Nanobubbles as a Chemical-Free Method to Reduce Algae Causing Taste and Odor Issues in a Drinking Water Reservoir
Christian Ference, Moleaer, Torrance, California

Economic Analysis and Life Cycle Assessment of Hypolimnetic Oxygenation of a California Reservoir
Byran Fuhrmann, SePRO Corporation, Sacramento, California

*Line Diffuser Hypolimnetic Oxygenation: A Pyrrhic Victory for DO?
Mark Seelos, University of California Merced, Merced, California

3M: Fish Management

Assessment of Minnesota Lakes Using Fish-Based Index of Biotic Integrity Tools
Jacquelyn Bacigalupi, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Brainerd, Minnesota

Fisheries Management for Improved Water Quality in Eagan, Minnesota
Jessie Koehle, City of Eagan, Eagan, Minnesota

Top Down Control of a Planktivorous Fish Population to Improve Water Clarity
Alejandro Reyes, Northeast Aquatic Research LLC, Mansfield Center, Connecticut

Potential of Long-Term Fish Removal in Eutrophic Lakes
Ilkka Sammalkorpi, Finnish Environment Institure, Helsinki, Finland

3O: Monitoring – Fluorescence

Lake Sediments Help Recognize the Historical Presence of a Nuisance Alga on Vancouver Island, British Columbia
Alexandra Di Lonardo, Mount Allison University, Sackville, New Brunswick, Canada

Using Machine Learning to Correct for Nonphotochemical Quenching in High-Frequency Fluorometer Data
Mark Lucius, Darrin Fresh Water Institute, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Bolton Landing, New York

Is There F.I.Z. in Your Fluorometer Data?
Vincent Moriarty, IBM Research, Yorktown Heights, New York