Latest Viral hemorrhagic septicemia Stories
BUFFALO, N.Y., May 19 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- The wind, the water, the wide blue sky -- what could be more "green" than a summer day boating on your favorite river or lake? (Photo: http://www.newscom.com/cgi-bin/prnh/20100519/DC07742) According to Caleb Basiliko, research fleet manager at Buffalo State College's Great Lakes Center Field Station, boaters can take several steps to make their summer on New York State's waterways as green as possible. "One thing we're doing at the Field...
A deadly fish virus that was first discovered in the Northeast in 2005 has been found for the first time in fish from Lake Superior, report Cornell researchers.
Entire populations of North American fish already are being affected by several emerging diseases, a problem that threatens to increase in the future with climate change and other stresses on aquatic ecosystems, according to a noted U.S. Geological Survey researcher giving an invited talk on this subject today at the Wildlife Disease Association conference in Blaine, Wash.
Live fish taken from Lake St.
U.S. Department of Agricultureâ€™s Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service announced new guidelines for shipping live fish across state lines in light of a virus that is deadly for fish.
By ART HOLDEN By ART HOLDEN Daily Record Outdoor Editor While some stories have called it "an escaped killer," the recent viral hemorrhagic septicemia disease discovered recently in fish in Clear Fork Reservoir isn't the concern some make it out to be, and definitely is not of concern for humans.
By OUTDOORS JIM MORRIS Folks around Milwaukee are concerned about the disease viral hemorrhagic septicemia being found in yellow perch in Lake Michigan. Well, Wisconsin folks, welcome to the club. VHS, obviously, is making its way around the Great Lakes.
By Bob Frye, The Pittsburgh Tribune-Review Jun. 22--A program designed to provide saugeye fishing in some Western Pennsylvania lakes is likely coming to an end. A saugeye is a cross between a walleye and sauger.
By OUT DOORS JIM MORRIS That dreaded fish disease VHS (viral hemorrhagic septicemia) has been found again, this time at Clearfork Reservoir, near Mansfield, detected while doing routine tests on muskellunge.
Scientists are worried that as the disease continues to spread, infected fish might end up swimming into the Chicago River system, which links the Great Lakes to the Mississippi River and the nation's vast middle section.