Love Flows!

October 24, 2020 is World Fish Migration Day, the annual global celebration of migratory fish and the rivers & streams that sustain them. On Long Island, migratory fish such as Alewives and American Eel – species that rely on our many small streams – are a vital part of sustaining the health of our coastal ecosystem. They deliver ocean-derived energy to our bays and uplands and provide forage for countless species of fish, birds and invertebrates. Join Seatuck as we mark this event by participating in online celebrations and recommitting to the restoration of Long Island’s rivers and streams!

Rivers Full of Fish Webinar

This FREE  two-part webinar features narratives from North America and beyond that highlight the past, present, and future of river restoration. Community leaders, local supporters, and all people interested in learning about the latest projects, approaches, and research in river restoration in North America are invited to participate. Long Island’s John Waldman and Keith Ellenbogen are among the esteemed slate of presenters. Click here for agenda and registration details.

American Eel!

In honor of World Fish Migration Day, here’s a glimpse of an American Eel (yellow eel phase) filmed recently in a Nassau County stream. Join us in helping more juvenile American Eels get upstream to grow to this size!

World Fish Migration Day

Share Post:

Share on facebook
Share on linkedin
Share on twitter
Share on email

Stay Connected

More Updates

Spring Lecture

Join Seatuck and the Four Harbors Audubon Society on April 28 for a special spring lecture by Deborah Cramer about the relationship between horseshoe crabs and red knots.

Press Release: Coyote Colonization Gathers Steam

    PRESS RELEASE FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE December 1, 2020     Contact:   Arielle Santos, Policy Program Coordinator – 631-278-5601, Coyote Colonization of Long Island Gathers Steam ISLIP, NY: Coyotes are no longer just coming to our region,

Phrag Fight!

On Friday, October 2, Seatuck continued its effort to safeguard the rare riparian habitat that is taking hold at the site of the former West Brook Pond in Bayard Cutting Arboretum. While NYS Parks has yet to announce a final