To address the risks posed by invasive species, New York has developed an Invasive Species Comprehensive Management Plan (ISCMP), to encompass all current and future invasive species taxa and the suite of ecosystem types (e.g., terrestrial, freshwater, and marine) found across the State. The ISCMP was designed to highlight the great work that has already done by promoting existing programs and methods that have been successful, while identifying structures and processes to help guide invasive species management into the future.
The Great Lakes and Mississippi River Interbasin Study is a U.S. Army Corps of Engineers study that presents a range of options and technologies to prevent aquatic nuisance species movement between the Great Lakes and Mississippi River basins through aquatic connections.
The Indiana Department of Environmental Management's Ground Water Section maintains the Indiana Wellhead Protection Program. Indiana's Wellhead Protection page includes information on project implementation and featured communities.
The New York Rural Water Association provides technical assistance to rural and small communities for developing and implement source water protection plans.
The Wetlands Mapper displays current information on the status, extent, characteristics and functions of wetlands, riparian, and deepwater habitats in the United States. This information is intended to promote the understanding and conservation of wetland resources through discovery and education as well as to aid in resource management, research and decision making.
The Wisconsin DNR's Surface Water Data Viewer (SWDV) is an interactive map that displays primarily statewide water-related data.
The Streams and Waterbodies of the United States data layer shows the location of water features throughout the United States, Puerto Rico, and U.S. Virgin Islands
River segments, lakes, and estuaries designated under Section 303(d) of the Clean Water Act in Lake Michigan Basin (MI and WI).
Through Community-based Marine Debris Removal Grants, NOAA's Marine Debris Program offers funding that supports locally driven, community-based marine debris prevention and removal projects. These projects benefit coastal habitat, waterways, and wildlife including migratory fish.