Published on December 5, 2019
More than 30% of nonindigenous species are shown to have environmental or socioeconomic impacts and are therefore considered to be invasive.
Published on June 27, 2019
Website redesign adds new tool which provides side-by-side comparisons of risk assessments for individual aquatic species and more.
Published on July 23, 2018
Learn how to use the online List Generator to find what species have become established in your watershed.
Published on August 19, 2019
The Great Lakes Water Life (GLWL) hosts a broad range of ecological information and tools for use by environmental researchers and the public.
Published on March 16, 2020
Check in and receive updates from Great Lakes partners on invasive species management, recent publications, research and more.
Published on December 4, 2019
The Risk Assessment Clearinghouse makes it easier for scientists and environmental managers to compare and contrast cutting-edge risk information to inform their own decisions.
Published on April 7, 2021
By analyzing data researchers can close that knowledge gap by identifying patterns and trends across entire classes and families of organisms: valuable information in a constantly-changing ecosystem like the Great Lakes.
Journal of Extension article highlights how videoconferencing can be used for stakeholder-driven design
Published on August 26, 2020
GLANSIS website redesign relied on virtual hands-on feedback from users.
Published on February 24, 2019
Part 1: What is the difference between exotic, nonindigenous, non-native, alien, nuisance, and invasive species?
Published on April 17, 2021
NOAA librarians helping build advanced bibliographies and conducting in-depth literature reviews for each species profile that is due for an update.
Published on September 9, 2020
Memos provide transparent, publicly available documentation of the risk assessment process.
Published on April 26, 2020
Part 3: Researchers can use different words to refer to the same phenomenon; agreed-upon definitions can help.
Published on October 5, 2021
Part 4: Metaphors help simplify and explain complex research, but they can cause errors in reasoning, lead to misunderstandings, and even reinforce stereotypes that undermine the goals of inclusive science.