According to a new study conducted by the University of Wisconsin-Madison and the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, 30 to 70 percent of Wisconsin’s cisco fish, sometimes called lake herring, could become nonexistent in Wisconsin lakes by the year 2100 due to changing climate conditions.
Tagged: climate change
Four countries will be teaming up to study the volume of fish in the world’s second-oldest and second-deepest lake, Tanzania’s Lake Tanganyika. The landmark study on the 13-million-year-old and one-mile-deep[…]
The number of native minnows in Lake Tahoe has been plummeting over the last two decades, according to a recent survey of 26 sites around the lake. It appears that the proliferation[…]
Lake Baikal, located in Siberia, is the oldest, deepest, and largest freshwater lake on the planet. A new report used historical lake temperature data from Baikal to investigate how climate[…]