Lakes Aquatic 
Weed Removal

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Lakes Weed Harvesting

weeds
harvesting weeds
Harvesting off shore
Harvestor & Trailer Beached while storm
passes by Lower Hay Lake
harvster
harvest
Harvesting 5' Deep in front of dock
Harvesting Lilly Pads 15' Channel
harvestweeds
removingweeds
Harvestor Dagget Lake
Cutting Weeds Island Lake
removingweeds
weedhearving

Kilwory Bay 15ft channel through
Wild Rice and submerged vegation

Island Lake cutting submeraged vegation in back bay
weedharvesting
weedharvestg
Island Lake Whitefish Chain
Cutting weeds submerged vegatation 25,000 sq. ft.


 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

We harvest weeds on lakes throughout Minnesota, generally from St. Cloud, Minnesota and on north. Feel free to call us wherever you are in Minnesota as we may be able to help you out.

Our process involves not only cleaning the lakes, but afterwards we carefully and thoroughly clean our equipment. Our equipment is power washed for 4-6 hours after leaving the lake. Our machinery cuts 5 feet deep and a 6 foot wide path.

Our company has successfully completed the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources Aquatic Invasive Species Prevention Training.

2011certificate

certificiate

Zebra 
Mussel Watch
How 
to Identify Zebra Mussels

Zebra Mussels Information

 

From the Minnesota DNR:

What problems do invasive species cause?

A number of invasive plants and animal species have been severe world-wide agents of habitat alteration and degradation, and competition for native species. They are the major cause of biological diversity loss throughout the world, and are considered "biological pollutants." Their populations can often rapidly increase allowing them to disrupt native plant communities and crowd out native species. By changing habitat, they can also affect species beyond those they may directly displace. They can cause problems for those who use natural resources, whether for recreational use of land or waters or industrial use of public waters. Once established, invasive species rarely can be eliminated.

How do invasive species move from their natural range to new, distant places?

There are many pathways of introduction that move species from their natural range to new, distant places. Most introductions are the result of human activities. Some introductions, such as common carp, buckthorn, and purple loosestrife, were intentional and have caused unexpected damage. Many exotic introductions are unintentional. Species are carried on barges, boats and trailers, animals, vehicles, commercial goods, packing materials, produce, footwear or clothing, and in ballast water of ships.

Ships take on ballast water in other countries for stability during the ocean crossing. This water is pumped out when the ships pick up their loads in Great Lakes ports. Many of the species, such as zebra mussel, ruffe, and spiny water flea arrived in the Great Lakes this way. But they are now being spread throughout the continent's interior in and on boats and through other recreational activities.

Prohibited invasive species

Certain invasive species that can threaten natural resources and their use have been designated as prohibited invasive species in Minnesota. It is unlawful (a misdemeanor) to possess, import, purchase, transport, or introduce these species except under a permit for disposal, control, research, or education. The prohibited invasive species in Minnesota include the following and any hybrids, cultivars, or varieties of the species listed below:

* Aquatic Plants
African oxygen weed (Lagarosiphon major)
aquarium watermoss or giant salvinia (Salvinia molesta)
Australian stone crop (Crassula helmsii)
brittle naiad (Najas minor)
curly-leaf pondweed (Potamogeton crispus)*
Eurasian watermilfoil (Myriophyllum spicatum)*
European frog-bit (Hydrocharis morsus-ranae)
flowering rush (Butomus umbellatus)*
hydrilla (Hydrilla verticillata)
Indian swampweed (Hygrophila polysperma)
purple loosestrife (Lythrum salicaria, Lythrum virgatum, or any variety, hybrid, or cultivar thereof)*
water aloe or water soldiers (Stratiotes aloides)
water chestnut (Trapa natans)
the aquatic plants listed in Code of Federal Regulations, title 7, section 360.200, are also designated as prohibited invasive species except for Chinese water spinach (Ipomoea aquatica)

 

Home | Weed Removal Info | Harvesting Images | Harvesting Lakes | Permit Info | Invasive Species | FAQ's | Contact Us | Links

Lakes Aquatic 
Weed Removal