Unified Interior Regions

Region 3: Great Lakes

Great Lakes Restoration Initiative

Great Lakes Restoration Initiative

For more information on the Great Lakes and work being done, check out the Great Lakes Restoration Initiative website here! 

GLRI

USGS Science Centers in the Great Lakes Region

For more information on what each center is doing in the Great Lakes, please follow the links below! 

Great Lakes Science Center

Ohio-Kentucky-Indiana Water Science Center

Upper Midwest Water Science Center

Upper Midwest Environmental Sciences Center

National Wildlife Health Center

Regions L2 Landing Page Tabs

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Freshwater Sponges in the Detroit River
May 5, 2017

Freshwater Sponges in the Detroit River

Freshwater Sponges in the Detroit River

Large Boulders Detroit
May 5, 2017

Large Boulders with Dreissenid Mussels in the Detroit River

Large Boulders with Dreissenid Mussels in the Detroit River

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USGS
September 5, 2001

Scientists from the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) in Madison, Wisc., said today that two dead crows, found in the Chicago area tested positive for the West Nile Virus. Last week, dead crows found near Milwaukee also tested positive for the virus. So far this year, West Nile Virus has been identified in 20 states, the District of Columbia and in southern Ontario.

USGS
August 31, 2001

Scientists from the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) in Madison, Wisc., said today that two dead crows, found near Milwaukee, are being re-tested for the West Nile Virus. Preliminary tests showed that one of the birds had the virus. Results for the second bird are inconclusive and that bird is being retested.

USGS science for a changing world logo
August 5, 2001

North American grassland areas are increasingly fragmented, which may be having an adverse impact on bird populations, according to biologists at the U.S. Geological Survey.

USGS
August 5, 2001

North American grassland areas are increasingly fragmented, which may be having an adverse impact on bird populations, according to biologists at the U.S. Geological Survey.

USGS science for a changing world logo
August 1, 2001

Scientists from the U.S. Geological Survey in Madison, Wisc., confirmed today that a dead blue jay, found in Lake County, Ohio, near Concord, had the West Nile Virus. The finding marks the farthest west the virus has been identified. Concord is near the town of Mentor, about 27 miles northeast of Cleveland.

USGS
August 1, 2001

Scientists from the U.S. Geological Survey in Madison, Wisc., confirmed today that a dead blue jay, found in Lake County, Ohio, near Concord, had the West Nile Virus. The finding marks the farthest west the virus has been identified. Concord is near the town of Mentor, about 27 miles northeast of Cleveland.

USGS
April 13, 2001

As North Dakota and Minnesota communities brace for the worst flooding since 1997, the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) Water Resources Office in North Dakota is activating a 2001 Flood Tracking Website to assist residents of the Red River Basin.

USGS
February 13, 2001

The U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) has named Donna Myers to be its Great Lakes Coordinator. Ms. Myers filled this newly created position beginning in January 2001.

USGS science for a changing world logo
December 7, 2000

A minor earthquake, preliminary magnitude 3.9 according to the U.S. Geological Survey, occurred about 5 miles west of Evansville, Indiana at 8:08 am local time (Central Standard Time). The earthquake was felt in parts of southern Indiana and western Kentucky. The USGS has received no reports of damage at this time.

USGS
December 7, 2000

A minor earthquake, preliminary magnitude 3.9 according to the U.S. Geological Survey, occurred about 5 miles west of Evansville, Indiana at 8:08 am local time (Central Standard Time). The earthquake was felt in parts of southern Indiana and western Kentucky. The USGS has received no reports of damage at this time.

USGS
October 25, 2000

Scientists from the U.S. Geological Survey said today that the West Nile Virus can be transmitted from bird-to-bird in a confined laboratory setting. It had been thought that the virus was only transmitted through mosquito bites.

USGS
September 29, 2000

Scientists from the U.S. Geological Survey in Madison, Wisc., confirmed today that West Nile Virus is on the move and is likely to head south.

Filter Total Items: 375