Showing 1 through 10 of 12 articles for tag research
- Monday, February 28, 2022 - Reporting horseshoe crab sightings provides valuable information about habitat use, population distribution and environmental conditions for nesting to the FWC.
- Tuesday, February 22, 2022 - The FWC has been notified by the National Veterinary Services Laboratory of confirmed cases of Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza (HPAI) strain: H5 220.127.116.11 in a lesser scaup, black vultures and other avian species.
- Monday, January 3, 2022 - Research continues to be the underpinning of science-based wildlife management today.
- Wednesday, September 29, 2021 - Help improve data on catch-and-release fishing, especially for redfish, snook and spotted seatrout caught in areas of southwest Florida that are currently catch-and-release only due to impacts of red tide.
- Thursday, January 28, 2021 - The budget will continue to support high priority conservation items, such as red tide research and invasive species management.
- Wednesday, December 9, 2020 - The Sunshine State is home to two species of skunks, the striped skunk and the smaller eastern spotted skunk.
- Tuesday, December 8, 2020 - Fishery managers and researchers can use some of this information to have a better idea of how many people participate in a fishery, leading to better fisheries management practices.
- Monday, October 12, 2020 - On Saturday, Oct. 17, beginning at 9 a.m. ET, tune in to the FWRI Facebook page for exclusive interviews with FWC scientists, behind the scenes footage of fieldwork and visits in the laboratories at the Research Institute.
- Wednesday, July 8, 2020 - The two surveys will be used to track red snapper landings in-season and improve year-round estimates of recreational catch, including releases, for a variety of important reef fish stocks, including red snapper in the south Atlantic.
- Thursday, December 12, 2019 - The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) today approved Species Conservation Measures and Permitting Guidelines for seven of the more than 50 species in Florida’s Imperiled Species Management Plan.