Seatuck Environmental Association Welcomes Jim Barry to its Board of Directors ISLIP, NEW YORK, NOV. 28 – Seatuck Environmental Association is pleased to announce the appointment of Artisan Mortgage Company’s President Jim Barry to its Board of Directors. Barry brings
Seatuck Unveils “Water Reuse Roadmap” for Long Island The Seatuck Environmental Association announced today the release of a “Long Island Water Reuse Roadmap,” a guide developed to advance water reuse (or recycling) projects on Long Island. The Roadmap was funded through
Mike Bottini’s video report of otter activity recently found at a new East End site.
Long Island/Environment “LI minks, gray foxes, long-tailed weasels and skunks on survey’s look-for list” NewsdayJanuary 27, 2023By Joan Gralla firstname.lastname@example.org It’s a Long Island paradox — despite ever-increasing development, a few species of wildlife are returning or even claiming new
Seatuck receives DEC grant to advance fish passage at Patchogue Lake
Seatuck’s new exhibit at Eleven Maple in Bay Shore highlights common “seagulls” of the Great South Bay.
In July 2022, Seatuck’s work with Community Scientists and monitoring river herring and American Eels was featured as an ESRI Case Study. You can read the full article online here, the text of the article is below. Community Scientists Map
On May 6, 2022 Newsday published a story by Mark Harrington about river herring on Long Island. The article featured Seatucks’ efforts to restore river herring habitat. Click here to read the story on the Newsday website and see Seatuck’s
On April 27th, 2022 Seatuck was featured as part of Princeton Hydro’s Client Spotlight series, which showcases the organizations they work with to restore habitat. You can read the article and view the videos online here. The text and videos
ISLIP, NY, February 23, 2022: Seatuck’s Long Island River Otter Project has published a manual to assist natural resource staff and volunteers interested in monitoring existing otter sites on Long Island and surveying for new sites as otters continue to expand