All times CST.
Program subject to change.
Updated 18 October 2022

Tuesday, November 15


Concurrent Session A

10:30 – 12:00

Session A1: HABs: Cyanobacteria Blooms / Characteristics / Phenology 1

Elucidating the microbe-microbe interactions that sustain cyanobacterial blooms
Cody Sheik, University of Minnesota Duluth, Duluth, Minnesota

Interannual Variability in Phenological Patterns of Cyanobacteria Blooms Across Large Land Use and Climate Gradients
Christopher Filstrup, University of Minnesota Duluth, Natural Resources Research Institute, Duluth, Minnesota

Comparison of HAB Microbial Communities in Sandusky Bay, Lake Erie From 2018, 2019, and 2020
Michelle Neudeck, Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, Ohio

Phytoplankton Community Composition in a Three-Lobe Floridian Coastal Dune Lake
Alicia McGrew, Institute for Watershed Studies, Western Washington University, Bellingham, Washington and Mattie M. Kelly Environmental Institute, Northwest Florida State College, Niceville, Florida

Session A2: “Freshwater” film screening

Session A3: Chloride 1

Reducing Chloride Entering Minnesota’s Waters
Brooke Asleson, Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, St. Paul, Minnesota

Regional Assessment of Chloride in Twin Cities Metro Area Rivers and Select Streams
Hong Wang, Metropolitan Council, St. Paul, Minnesota

Adaptive Management to Reduce Chloride Contamination of Lakes
Lawrence Baker, Department of Bioproducts and Biosystems Engineering, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota

Session A4: Nutrient Management 1 (Chemical)

Developing Novel Technologies for Phosphorus Mitigation in Aquatic Systems
West Bishop, SePRO Research and Technology Campus, Whitakers, North Carolina

Lanthanum Modified Bentonite to Prevent Chemical P Desorption at High pH
Maíra Mucci, Wageningen Univeristy and Research, Wageningen, the Netherlands and Limnological Solution International, Bremen, Germany

Comparing Four Different In-Lake Treatments to Control Sediment Nutrient Release in an Enclosure Study
Li Kang, Aquatic Ecology & Water Quality Management Group, Department of Environmental Sciences, Wageningen University and research, the Netherlands

Session A5: Fisheries 1: Carp

Application of the Modified Unified Method (MUM) for Asian Carp Removal to Protect Recreational Opportunities on a Small Lake in Nebraska
Tony Havranek, WSB, St. Paul, Minnesota

Why Should You Not Give Elsa a Goldfish as a Pet? Field Studies and Management of Invasive Goldfish
Jordan Wein, WSB, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Black Hawk Lake and Watershed Improvement Project
Ben Wallace, Iowa Department of Natural Resources, Lake View, Iowa

Concurrent Session B

13:30 – 15:00

Session B1: HABs: Cyanobacteria Blooms / Characteristics / Phenology 2

Downstream Transport of Cyanobacteria and Cyanotoxins From Persistent HABs in a New Jersey Drinking Water Basin
Kyle Clonan, New Jersey Water Supply Authority, Clinton, New Jersey

Comparing Algal Nutrient Responses in Two Agricultural Shallow Lakes With Varying Conservation Practices
Richard Lizotte, USDA-ARS, Oxford, Mississippi

Internal Phosphorus Loading as a Key Driver in Cyanobacteria Blooms
Kenneth Wagner, Water Resource Services, Wilbraham, Massachusetts

Session B2: Stormwater 1

Impacts of Gross Solids in Stormwater and the Associated Nutrient Loading on Lake Management
John Chapman, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota

Biophysical Controls of Dissolved Oxygen and Phosphorus in Shallow Stormwater Ponds
Ben Janke, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota

How to Manage Stormwater Ponds for Phosphorus: A Modeling Study
Vinicius Taguchi, St. Anthony Falls Laboratory, Department of Civil, Environmental, and Geo- Engineering, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Organic-Rich Stormwater Ponds Show Evidence of Sediment Phosphorus Release via Mineralization
Erin Mittag, Ecology, Evolution, and Behavior, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota

Session B3: Chloride 2

Examining Chloride in an Agricultural Watershed Using a Mass Balance and Simple Hydrologic Model
Alycia Overbo, University of Minnesota Water Resources Center, St. Paul, Minnesota

Bringing Together a Technical Cohort to Address Chlorides in Parkers Lake
Chris LaBounty, City of Plymouth, Minnesota

Monitoring Chloride in Street Runoff With Citizen Salt Watch Program
Elizabeth Boor, Nine Mile Creek Watershed District, Eden Prairie, Minnesota

Session B4: Nutrient Management 2 (Chemical, Green, Hydraulic)

An Effective Multi-Faceted Management Approach to Restoring a Hyper-Eutrophic Urban Lake
Harvey Harper, Environmental Research & Design, Inc., Belle Isle, Florida

Solids Deposition From Alum Sediment Inactivation
Harvey Harper, Environmental Research & Design, Inc., Belle Isle, Florida

Effects of Alum Treatment on Lake Nitrogen Concentrations
Gaston Small, University of St. Thomas, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Effectiveness of Diluting Moses Lake, Washington, With Low Phosphorus Columbia River Water
Shannon Brattebo, Tetra Tech, Inc., Spokane, Washington

Session B5: Fisheries 2: Carp

Lost Island Lake Restoration – We’re in It for the Long Haul
Michael Hawkins, Iowa Department of Natural Resources, Spirit Lake, Iowa

Field Test of an Autonomous System for Removing Invasive Carp During Spawning Migrations
Przemek Bajer, University of Minnesota & Carp Solutions LLC, St. Paul, Minnesota

Insights From Baited Box Netting and PIT Tracking of Common Carp Over Several Years in a Michigan Reservoir
M. Vincent Hirt, Carp Solutions LLC, St. Paul, Minnesota

Session B6: NALMS Student Resume and Interviewing Workshop

Concurrent Session C

15:30 – 17:00

Session C1: HABs: Mitigation/Management 1

Management Implications of the Hypolimnetic Withdrawal Project at Pine Lake, Alberta
Al Sosiak, Sosiak Environmental Services, Calgary, Alberta, Canada

Avoiding Analysis Paralysis and Getting the Highest Return on Investment With Adaptive Lake Management
Byran Fuhrmann, SePRO Corporation, Whitakers, North Carolina

Managing Cyanobacteria by Managing Water Column Phosphate Recycling
Steve McComas, Blue Water Science, St Paul, Minnesota

Structured Decision-Making Framework for Managing Cyanobacterial Harmful Algal Blooms in New York State Parks
Jennifer Graham, US Geological Survey, Troy, New York

Session C2: Stormwater 2

Strategic Floating Treatment Wetlands Arrangement Provides Improved Surface Water Quality
Molly Landon, North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina

Stormwater Management Improvements Achieved by Leveraging a Public-Private Partnership
Stephen Souza, Clean Waters Consulting, LLC, Ringoes, New Jersey

Pre-vegetated Blankets: Providing Erosion Control While Preserving the Integrity, Stability & Beauty of the Native Plant Community
Robert Livingston, Greenline Synergy, Twin Lakes, Wisconsin

Session C3: Chloride 3

Designing the Chloride Problem Away
Connie ConnieFortin, Bolton & Menk, Golden Valley, Minnesota

Chloride Sourced From Ion Exchange Softeners and Lake Water Quality Connections
Douglas Klimbal, Bolton & Menk, Inc., Golden Valley, Minnesota

Chloride Source Assessment and Water Resource Impacts
Greg Wilson, Barr Engineering Co., Minneapolis, Minnesota

Minnesota Chloride Trends and Relationship With Lake Eutrophication
Greg Wilson, Barr Engineering Co., Minneapolis, Minnesota

Session C4: Lake Management at 40

Managing Lakes – The Evolution & Contemporary Challenges
Dick Osgood, Lake Advocates, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Expanded Understanding of Eutrophication Process Over the Past 4 Decades
Jack Jones, University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri and University of Minnesota, Duluth, Minnesota

Why NALMS? Linking Government, the Private Sector, and Citizens to Responsibly Manage Lakes
Kenneth Wagner, Water Resource Services Inc., Wilbraham, Massachusetts

Session C5: Fisheries 3: Habitat and Population

Dietary Habits of an Underperforming Walleye (Sander vitreus) Population in a Northern Minnesota Reservoir
Katherine Bruesewitz, University of Minnesota Duluth, Duluth, Minnesota

Integrating Fisheries Habitat Assessments With Lake Vegetation Surveys and Analysis Metrics
Mike Foster, Kieser & Associates, LLC, Kalamazoo, Michigan

Big Fish – Little Fish: Connecting the Reservoir to the River
David Buzan, Freese and Nichols, Inc., Austin, Texas

Wednesday, November 16


Concurrent Session D

8:30 – 10:00

Session D1: HABs: Mitigation/Management 2

The Development of Site-Specific Harmful Algal Bloom (HABs) Management Plans
Fred Lubnow, Princeton Hydro, LLC, Exton, Pennsylvania

Interstate Technology and Regulatory Council Guidance on Strategies for Preventing and Managing Planktonic and Benthic Harmful Cyanobacteria Blooms
Gina LaLiberte, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, Madison, Wisconsin

Mitigation of Phosphorus Utilizing Lanthanum Modified Bentonite for the Improvement of Water Quality
Ryan Van Goethem, EutroPHIX, Denver, Colorado

Drinking Water Reservoir HABs Management Plan
Michael Martin, AES Northeast, Plattsburgh, New York

Session D2: Human Dimensions and JEDI in Lake Management 1

Show Me the Data: Diversity Powered by Data
Shahram Missaghi, City of Minneapolis, Minnesota

Divisive Concepts and Aquatic Science
Alexis Johnston, North American Lake Management Society, Madison, Wisconsin

Community discussion on JEDI in NALMS

Session D3: Policy and Economics 1

Minnesota’s One Watershed, One Plan Program: A Statewide Approach for Local Success
Barb Peichel, Minnesota Board of Water and Soil Resources, St. Paul, Minnesota

Developing Organizational Capacity for Lake Organizations
Sara Windjue, Extension Lakes, College of Natural Resources, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens Point, Wisconsin

Update to the Metropolitan Council’s Lake Grading System
Brian Johnson, Metropolitan Council, St. Paul, Minnesota

Session D4: Oxygen & DO Management 1

Assessment of Effects of Hypolimnetic Oxygenation in Hodges Reservoir, California, the Most Recent Speece Cone HOS Installation
David Clidence, Eco Oxygen Technologies, LLC, Indianapolis, Indiana and Marc Beutel, Environmental Systems Graduate Group, University of California, Merced, California

What Has Caused Metalimnetic Hypoxia to Get Worse in Green Lake, Wisconsin?
Dale Robertson, US Geological Survey Upper Midwest Water Science Center, Madison, Wisconsin

Preliminary Hypolimnetic Oxygenation System Sizing Using Coupled Bubble-Plume and Water-Quality Models
Kevin Bierlein, Hydros Consulting, Boulder, Colorado

Session D5: Shallow Lakes 1

Differences in Rural and Urban Lakes and Implications for Successful Management
Jennifer Jermalowicz-Jones, Restorative Lake Sciences, Spring Lake, Michigan

Gauging the Impact of a Shallow Lakes Educational Video
Lyndsey Provos, Ramsey-Washington Metro Watershed District, Little Canada, Minnesota

Shallow Lake Management of Hurricane Lake: The Smell of Success?
Margaret Gross, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Windom, Minnesota

Managing the Red Lake Nation’s and Minnesota’s Largest Lake: Monitoring and Paleolimnology Support a Site-Specific Standard for Upper and Lower Red Lakes (Red Lake Nation and Minnesota, USA)
David Burge, Science Museum of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota and Natural Resources Research Institute, Duluth, Minnesota

Concurrent Session E

10:30 – 12:00

Session E1: HABs: Mitigation/Management 3

A Possible Method to Reduce Lake and Reservoir Closures Due to Harmful Aquatic Blooms Cyanotoxins – The “Suck & Blow’ Method
Alex Horne, Ecological Engineering Group, Department of Civil & Environmental Engineering, University of California, Berkeley, California

Geochemical Augmentation With Alumina for Phosphorus Attenuation and Cyanobacteria Bloom Suppression in Lakes and Reservoirs: Summary of Project Results in Five Basins
David Austin, Jacobs, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Testing the Response of Cyanobacteria and Toxin Production to Darker Water and Nutrient Additions, Under Controlled Laboratory Conditions
Lauren Knose, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio

Recent Algal Blooms Leave Stakeholders Concerned With Safety
Benjamin Cuppett, State University of New York College at Oneonta, New York

Session E2: Human Dimensions and JEDI in Lake Management 2

Partnerships and Water Quality Monitoring Lead to Restoration Progress
Jennie Sirota, Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community, Prior Lake, Minnesota

Your Soil and Water Conservation District: Leveraging Local Resources to Address JEDI
Barbara Heitkamp, Washington Conservation District, Oakdale, Minnesota

Environmental Healing in Relationship with Community
Laura Scholl, Metro Blooms, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Session E3: Policy and Economics 2

A Regional, Holistic Approach to Addressing Septic Leachate Pollution in the Flathead Basin, Montana
Emilie Henry, Montana Department of Natural Resources and Conservation/Flathead Basin Commission, Kalispell, Montana

The US Clean Water Act at Menopause: Moving Beyond Treating Lake Hot Flashes to Saving the Best of What’s Left
Kellie Merrell, Vermont Department of Environmental Conservation, Montpelier, Vermont

A Public-Private Approach to Lake and Watershed Management
Christopher Mikolajczyk, Princeton Hydro LLC, Colorado Springs, Colorado

Thinking Outside the Box: How the New Jersey Highlands Council Is Assessing and Protecting Water Resources From More Than a Water Quality Standpoint
Christopher Mikolajczyk, Princeton Hydro LLC, Trenton, New Jersey

Session E4: Oxygen & DO Management 2

Applying Large Mechanical Destratifiers: Best Aeration Solution in Mid-Size Lakes?
Tom Hausenbauer, Limnetics Corporation, Mishawaka, Indiana

Experimental Use of Inclined Mechanical Destratifiers on Two Illinois Water Supply Reservoirs
Tom Hausenbauer, Limnetics Corporation, Mishawaka, Indiana

Oxygenation of a Large Scale Hydro Project in Georgia
Miles Mobley, Mobley Engineering, Norris, Tennessee

Tiny Little Bubbles
Mark Mobley, Mobley Engineering, Norris, Tennessee

Session E5: Shallow Lakes 2

Internal Phosphorus Loading and Shallow Lakes: The Role of Organic Phosphorus in Lake Bottom Sediments
Keith Pilgrim, Barr Engineering Company, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Insights From Recent Alum Treatments of Larger Shallow Lakes in the Upper Midwest
William James, University of Wisconsin – Stout, Menomonie, Wisconsin

Management of Phosphorus Pollution in the Kralingse Plas (The Netherlands) Using Lanthanum-Modified Bentonite (Phoslock®)
Derek Johnson, Phoslock Europe GmbH (Phoslock Environmental Technologies Ltd., Melbourne, Australia)

Evaluating the Use of Alum to Control Sediment Phosphorus Release in Two Suburban Shallow Lakes
Joseph Bischoff, Barr Engineering Co., Minneapolis, Minnesota

Concurrent Session F

13:30 – 15:00

Session F1: HABs: Monitoring/Testing 1

Blue-Green Algae and Cyanotoxin Monitoring in Minneapolis Lakes
Katelynn Chamberlin, Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Lessons From the Use of Sentinel-2 Data for HAB Monitoring and Lake Assessment in New York
Lewis McCaffrey, New York State Department of Environmental Conservation, Syracuse, New York

Enhanced Sensitivity Microcystins-ADDA ELISA
Boris Polyak, Eurofins Abraxis, Inc. Warminster, Pennsylvania

Empowering Citizen Science: Real-Time Algal Bloom Monitoring via Digital Microscopes and Artificial Intelligence Across Eight States
Igor Mrdjen, BloomOptix, LLC, Utica, New York

Session F2: Remote Sensing 1

Using Citizen Science to Validate Remote Sensing Data for Lakes
Grant Parkins, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, North Carolina

A Framework for Collaboration: Wild Rice Monitoring in Minnesota
Josh Knopik, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Brainerd, Minnesota

Great Lakes, Manoomin, and NOAA
Lara O’Brien, Contractor with Lynker in support of NOAA Office for Coastal Management, Chanhassen, Minnesota

Session F3: Wild Rice 1

Ongoing Success for Wild Rice on Clam Lake and Spring Lake Wild Rice Restoration Through Mechanical Aquatic Vegetation Treatment
Tony Havranek, WSB, St. Paul, Minnesota

Outlet Management on Wild Rice Lakes in Minnesota
Ann Geisen, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Aitkin, Minnesota

Manoomin Restoration in the St. Louis River Estuary
David Grandmaison, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, Superior, Wisconsin

Wild Rice Geospatial Analysis: Can Spectral Classification Help?
Ryan Bonney, Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community, Prior Lake, Minnesota

Session F4: Oxygen & DO Management 3

Oxygenation of a Large Scale Hydro Project in Georgia – Modeling, Control Design, and Initial Performance
Paul Wolff, Reservoir Environmental Management, Inc, Chattanooga, Tennessee

Getting Oxygen Into Water, Targeting Eutrophication at the Source
Paul Gantzer, Gantzer Water, LLC, Livingston, Texas

Oxygen Management: What Are the Desired Oxygen Levels and How Do Sediment Features Affect Results?
Patrick Goodwin, Good Aquatics LLC, Jacksonville, Florida

Session F5: Nutrient Management 3

How Oxbow Lakes Can Get “Bent Out of Shape”
Charles Ikenberry, FYRA Engineering, Des Moines, Iowa

Limiting Internal P-loading Reduces Formation of Floating Mats in a High Flush-Rate Urban Lake
Michael Berndt, Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Reducing Internal Phosphorus Loading and Preventing Flooding via a Siphon Pipe System in a Popular Wisconsin Seepage Lake
Richard Lathrop, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources & UW-Madison Center for Limnology, Madison, Wisconsin

Putting Together the Puzzle of History and Phosphorus Loading in Centerville Lake, St. Paul, Minnesota
Moriya Rufer, Houston Engineering, Maple Grove, Minnesota

Concurrent Session G

15:30 – 17:00

Session G1: HABs: Monitoring/Testing 2

Harmful Algal Bloom Monitoring: Challenges and Lessons Learned
Anne Wilkinson, Stantec, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Aquatic Toxicity Assessment of Alum Treatments in Four Western Washington Lakes
Rob Zisette, Herrera Environmental Consultants, Seattle, Washington

Long Term Monitoring of Algae and Cyanobacteria in a Raw Water Reservoir
Jill Crumb, TreeFrog Environmental, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada

Response Strategy for Potential Toxin Exposures From HABs in Coastal and Shoreline Areas of National Parks
Victoria Christensen, US Geological Survey, Mounds View, Minnesota

Session G2: Remote Sensing 2

A Mobile App for Cyanobacteria Health Risk Monitoring and Forecasting Based on Satellite Imagery
Mark Matthews, CyanoLakes, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia

Satellite-Derived Water Quality Data From an Automated High-Performance Computing Environment Was Used for Spatial/Temporal Analysis of 10,000+ Minnesota Lakes
Leif Olmanson, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota

Artificial Intelligence Algorithm Development for Harmful Algal Bloom Prediction
Andrew Luessenhop, In-Situ, Inc., Fort Collins, Colorado and Frederic Leroudier, BiOceanOr, France

Session G3: Wild Rice 2

Effects of Varied Environmental Growing Conditions on the Size and Nutritional Content of Wild Rice Seeds
Jeremy Laurich, Water Resources Science Graduate Program, University of Minnesota, Duluth, Minnesota

Sulfate Impacted Wild Rice Populations Recover Quickly in Mesocosms Following Removal of Sulfate From Surface Water
Nathan Johnson, University of Minnesota Duluth, Duluth, Minnesota

Wild Rice Relationships With Climate: Results From a Multi-Decadal, Statistical Analysis of 56 Rice Waters Across the Upper Great Lakes Region
Madeline Nyblade, University of Minnesota Twin Cities, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Tribal Health Impact Assessment for Wild Rice Water Quality Standards Revisions
Nancy Schuldt, Fond du Lac Band of Lake Superior Chippewa, Cloquet, Minnesota

Session G4: Contaminants

A Comparison of the Microplastic Burden on Four Inland Lake Ecosystems in Minnesota, USA
Peter Conowall, University of Minnesota – Duluth, Duluth, Minnesota

One App to Rule Them All: Managing Contaminant Spills in Lavon Lake With an Integrative Web Application
Ernest To, Plummer, Austin, Texas

Catalytic Performance of Cow-Dung Sludge in Water Treatment Mitigation and Conversion of Ammonia Nitrogen Into Nitrate
Lokesh Kumar, Delhi jal Board, Government of National Capital Territory Delhi, India

Session G5: Nutrient Management 4

To Dredge or Not to Dredge: Tackling Potential Management Tradeoffs in Small Constructed Reservoirs
Michelle Balmer, Iowa Department of Natural Resources, Des Moines, Iowa

Leveraging Source Water Quality Management Strategies for Navigating Future Uncertainty
Ben Crary, Hazen and Sawyer, Denver, Colorado

The Role of Organic Matter Decomposition in Diffusive Flux of Sediment Phosphorus
Dendy Lofton, Stantec, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Effects of Nutrient Inactivation (Alum) on the Water Quality of a Polymictic Eutrophic Lake: East Balsam Lake, Wisconsin
John Holz, SOLitude Lake Management, Lincoln, Nebraska

Thursday, November 17


Concurrent Session H

8:30 – 10:00

Session H1: HABs: Technology

A Review of Recent Studies of Microcystis Using FlowCam
Savannah Judge, Yokogawa Fluid Imaging Technologies, Scarborough, Maine

An In-Depth Investigation Into the Impact of Nanobubbles on Cyanobacteria
Christian Ference, Moleaer, Los Angeles, California

Sensible Sensors: Making the Most of Algae Sensor Data for Actionable Information for HAB Management
Christopher Lee, AquaRealTime Inc, Boulder, Colorado

Session H2: Human Dimensions and JEDI in Lake Management 3

40 Years of Learning About Aeration, Water Quality, Fish, and People
Bob Robinson, Kasco Marine, Inc., Prescott, Wisconsin

Embracing Spirituality With a Scientific Mind
Diane Lynch, Sacred Earth Science, Elk River, Minnesota

Professional Societies in Aquatic Sciences Working Together: Justice, Equity, Diversity and Inclusion Guiding Good Science and Sustainable Water Resource Management
Kiyoko Yokota, State University of New York College at Oneonta, Oneonta, New York

Session H3: Climate and Long Term Studies

Understanding In-Lake and Watershed Nutrients in Duane Lake, New York
Jessica Casey, SUNY Oneonta, Oneonta, New York

A 30-Year Assessment of Internal Phosphorus Loading, Nutrient Load Management, and Climate Change at Lake Hopatcong
Paul Cooper, Princeton Hydro, LLC, Trenton, New Jersey

Long Term Trends in Indiana Lakes, What Over 30 Years of Monitoring Data Can and Can’t Tells Us
Sarah Powers, Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana

Session H4: APM/AIS 1

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

Assessment of Pet Store and Seafood Market Availability of Invasive Species in Minnesota
Carolyn Dindorf, Bolton & Menk, Inc., Golden Valley, Minnesota

Inventory of Grass Carp Stockings in the Lower Hudson Valley: Patterns and Implications
Alejandro Reyes, Northeast Aquatic Research LLC, Putnam Valley, New York

Hydrilla, HABs, and Water Supply: A Perfect Storm
Heather Desko, New Jersey Water Supply Authority, Clinton, New Jersey

Session H5: Nutrient Management 5

Linking Water Age and Water Quality in a Large Managed Reservoir
Deena Hannoun, Southern Nevada Water Authority, Las Vegas, Nevada

The Lake Pepin TMDL: An Overview of the Project History and an Update on Progress
Justin Watkins, Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, Rochester, Minnesota

Effects of the St. Louis River Estuary on Water Quality in Lake Superior
Kaitlin Reinl, Lake Superior National Estuarine Research Reserve, University of Wisconsin-Madison Division of Extension, Superior, Wisconsin

Multi-Basin Phosphorus Budget: Opportunities and Challenges for Lake Nutrient Management
Dörte Köster, Associated Environmental Consultants Inc., Edmonton, Alberta, Canada

Concurrent Session I

10:30 – 12:00

Session I1: Physical Effects

Development and Tracer Study Validation of a 3D Model of Miramar Reservoir for Indirect Potable Reuse
Kareem Hannoun, Water Quality Solutions, McGaheysville, Virginia

How Deep is the Muck You’re In?: Case Studies of Sediment Surveys
Mark Jacobs, FYRA Engineering, Des Moines, Iowa

Reservoir Sediment Studies to Support Management Decisions to Increase Storage Capacity in a Colorado Front-Range Reservoir
Craig Wolf, GEI Consultants Inc., Denver, Colorado

Examining the Impact of Wildfire on Lake Casitas: Water Quality Analysis and Lessons Learned
Kareem Hannoun, Water Quality Solutions, McGaheysville, Virginia

Session I2: Climate Change

Lakes in NYS Long-Term Monitoring Network Are Browning, Warming, and Phosphorus Limitation Is Declining
Alene Onion, New York State Department of Environmental Conservation, Albany, New York

Decoupling the Combined Effects of Trophic State Recovery and Climate Change on Lake Hallwil (Switzerland)
Daniel McGinnis, University of Geneva, Geneva, Switzerland

Applying the Wisdom of Nature to Our Work
Diane Lynch, Sacred Earth Science, Elk River, Minnesota

Analysis of Shifts Within Northwestern Montana Lakes Based on Clarity, Temperature, and Water Chemistry
Kari Minissale, State University of New York College at Oneonta, Oneonta, New York

Session I3: National Lakes Assessment

The U.S. EPA’S National Lakes Assessment: Survey Highlights and Updates
Lareina Guenzel, US Environmental Protection Agency, OW/OWOW, Washington, District of Columbia

A Unique Collaborative Intensification via the EPA’s 2022 National Lakes Assessment- the Northwoods Lake Study
Trent Wickman, USDA – Forest Service, Duluth, Minnesota

The National Eutrophication Survey: Assessing Change 50 Years Later
Donald Benkendorf, ORISE Participant, US EPA OW/OWOW, Washington, District of Columbia

Session I4: APM/AIS 2

Novel Hydrilla Variant Invades the Northeast
Greg Bugbee, Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station, New Haven, Connecticut

Ongoing Technical Development of ProcellaCOR for Selective Control of Invasive Aquatic Plants
Mark Heilman, SePRO, Carmel, Indiana

Low-Dose Copper Treatment to Suppress Zebra Mussel Veliger Density and Settlement
Matthew Barbour, US Geological Survey – Upper Midwest Environmental Sciences Center, La Crosse, Wisconsin

Management and Biological Implications for Invasive Mystery Snail, Bellamya Japonica (Von Martens 1861), in the Savannah River Basin
John Hains, Plant and Pest Diagnostic Clinic, Clemson University, Clemson, South Carolina

Session I5: Novel Technologies / Innovative Approaches

Lake Water Quality Predicted Using Water Color
Jerry Spetzman, Chisago Lakes Lake Improvement District, Center City, Minnesota

Measuring Dissolved Silica to Better Understand Water Quality in Indiana Lakes
Lindsey Rasnake, Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana

Cost-Effective Monitoring Networks: Reducing Field Visits While Maintaining Reliable Data
Miles Corcoran, OTT HydroMet, St. Charles, Missouri

Concurrent Session J

13:30 – 15:00

Session J1: Restoration

The Power of Combined Measures in Lake Restoration – Lake Groote Melanen (The Netherlands)
Miquel Lürling, Aquatic Ecology & Water Quality Management, Wageningen University, Wageningen, The Netherlands

The Importance of Clean Water: An Empirical Analysis of Mussel Abundance and Pollutant Abatement in Minnesota Rivers
Baishali Bakshi, Environmental Analysis and Outcomes Division, Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, Saint Paul, Minnesota

Immortal Lakes and Reservoirs: Anti-aging Solutions for Better Lake Management
Byran Fuhrmann, SePRO Corporation, Whitakers, North Carolina

Session J2: Education & Outreach

A History of Clemson University Aquatic Ecology Courses for In-Service Teacher
Barbara Speziale, Watt Family Innovation Center, Clemson University, Clemson, South Carolina

A Lake Management Framework for Global Application: Protecting and Restoring Lakes With Stakeholder Engagement
Kellie Merrell and Danielle Wain, Vermont Department of Environmental Conservation, Montpelier, Vermont and 7 Lakes Alliance, Belgrade, Maine

Assessing the Reliability of a Community-Based Approach to qPCR Monitoring for Biological Hazards in Recreational Waters
Ceilidh Welch, University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada

Program Development and Trajectory of Winter LakeKeepers, a Citizen Science Program Enabling Winter Lake Monitoring in Alberta
Caleb Sinn, Alberta Lake Management Society, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada

Session J3: Urban Lakes
Sponsored by Clean Waters Consulting, LLC

The Societal Value of Urban Lakes
Stephen Souza, Clean Waters Consulting, LLC, Ringoes, New Jersey

Green Infrastructure Practices Used in the Restoration of Two Urban Lakes
Stephen Souza, Clean Waters Consulting, LLC, Ringoes, New Jersey

A Long Term Research Program for Urban Lakes of the Twin Cities Metropolitan Area
Jacques Finlay, Department of Ecology, Evolution and Behavior, University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota

Use of Aluminum to Reduce Available Phosphorus and Limit Cyanobacteria Blooms in Urban Lakes
Kenneth Wagner, Water Resource Services, Wilbraham, Massachusetts

Session J4: Science and Culture of Aquatic Plant Management

Aquatic Plant Management Intersections With Algae and Culture
Jason Ferrell, UF/IFAS Center for Aquatic and Invasive Plants, Gainesville, Florida

The Regulatory World of Algaecides and Herbicides – And Why Understanding It Matters
Bernalyn McGaughey, Compliance Services International, Lakewood, Washington & Aquatic Ecosystem Restoration Foundation, Atlanta, Georgia

Effect of Human Disturbance on the Diversity of Aquatic Plant in Tropical Wetlands (Lake Tana, Ethiopia)
Abrehet Kahsay Mehari, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Brussels, Belgium and Bahir Dar University, Ethiopia

Reintroduction of Native Aquatic Macrophytes to Improve the Plant Community of Keller Lake
Linnea Wier, City of Burnsville, Minnesota