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Upcoming events

    • Tuesday, May 02, 2017
    • 9:00 AM
    • Tuesday, May 16, 2017
    • 4:00 PM
    • Ecology Central Regional Office, Yakima (Union Gap)
    • 8

    Do you speak at conferences, public meetings, or other events where you need to convey a specific message? Have you ever felt like you didn’t quite hit the mark by the lackluster reactions of your audience members? Would you like to authentically engage people and help them to consider a different point of view?

    This two-day training class features best practices for presenting data and is especially geared towards scientists and professionals who work for local and state agencies.
     
    In this class, you will learn how to:

    •   Use visuals in a way that has impact;
    •   Make your message memorable;
    •   Tell a compelling story;
    •   Create rapport with your audience;
    •   Present data in an accessible way;
    •   Drill down to your most important message;
    •   Transform the way you do PowerPoint.

    The classes will be held two weeks apart. In between, you will develop a short presentation to present to the class on Day Two. This is an opportunity for you to immediately apply what you've learned and to receive positive coaching and feedback. (14 CM AICP Credits/ CEP Points)


    Lunch is provided.


    Instructors:
    Cathy Angell coordinates the Coastal Training Program and has a long history of designing and delivering presentations, as well as coaching others.
    She specializes in presentation skills for educators, scientists, and public officials. A former member of the National Speaker’s Association, she has presented at conferences, colleges, business organizations, and retreats. She recently received a communication award from NOAA named in her honor.

    Nicole Faghin is a Coastal Management Specialist at Washington Sea Grant. She is a trained land use and environmental planner and lawyer specializing in waterfront planning issues. Nicole is a frequent lecturer for the Coastal Training Program and on the CTP Advisory Group. She has also taught courses at the UW Seattle Urban Planning Program, UW Tacoma Urban Studies Program, and has been a guest lecturer at the UW School of Marine and Environmental Affairs.

    • Wednesday, May 10, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    • Padilla Bay Reserve, Mt. Vernon
    • 0

    This 1-day training will demonstrate the Department of Fish and Wildlife’s methods for conducting beach surveys and processing samples for Surf Smelt and Sand Lance spawn.  The training will include a classroom component with a presentation and hands-on demonstration of lab techniques. It will also include a field component with a demonstration and time to practice field collection and sample processing. The training is specifically designed for biologists who need to conduct forage fish surveys for regulatory purposes, such as to comply with the conditions of a WDFW, DNR, or ACoE permit. At the conclusion of training, participants will have knowledge of forage fish survey techniques and reporting requirements.

    (6 AICP CM Credits/CEP Points)

     

    Lunch is provided.

     

    Instructor:  Phillip Dionne is a research scientist with the Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife Habitat Science Team. His current research interests are monitoring effects of shoreline modification on nearshore habitat, identifying and assessing the distribution and characteristics of forage fish spawning habitat, assessing new methods of detecting forage fish spawn, and monitoring the implementation of marine bulkhead HPA permits to help inform the development of a more effective permit system. Prior to joining the habitat program Phill’s research included work with the WDFW Fish Program using mark – recapture, and acoustic telemetry to assess abundance of Endangered Species Act (ESA) listed Green Sturgeon (Acipenser medirostris) in Washington and Oregon estuaries, and using estimates of larvae density to estimate spawning stock biomass of ESA listed Eulachon (Thaleichthys pacificus) returning to the Columbia River.

    • Wednesday, May 10, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    • Padilla Bay Reserve, Mt. Vernon


    If the class is full, please sign up for this waiting list. We will contact you if a space becomes available.


    (The waiting list also helps us know how much demand there is for a course.)
    • Wednesday, May 17, 2017
    • 9:00 AM
    • Thursday, May 18, 2017
    • 4:00 PM
    • Lacey Community Center, Lacey
    • 0
    Registration is closed

    This training provides information and methods for determining the ordinary high water mark (OHWM) as defined in the state Shoreline Management Act (SMA).  Waters regulated under the SMA include all tidal waters, streams greater than 20 cubic feet per second mean annual flow, water bodies greater than 20 acres in size and any associated wetlands and deltas.  Field visits to each of the SMA water types will give you the opportunity to apply the methods discussed in the classroom.        

                           

    In this training, you will learn answers to these questions:      

    - How is the OHWM defined and where does it apply?

    - What is the regulatory context and history of the OHWM?

    - Why it is important to use field indicators to determine the OHWM?

    - What are the most reliable field indicators on tidal waters, streams, lakes and associated wetlands?

    - What are some common misconceptions about OHWM determinations?

    (12 AICP CM Credits / CEP Points)


    Lunch is provided.


    Instructors: Paul Anderson is certified as a Professional Wetland Scientist and has been working in natural resource management since 1990. He has been a wetland specialist at Ecology’s Northwest Regional Office since July 2006. Paul is responsible for jurisdictions within Snohomish, Skagit, and San Juan counties. His duties include reviewing and conditioning wetland permits; following-up on compliance monitoring and complaints of potential wetland violations; and providing technical assistance to local jurisdictions, including OHWM determinations. Paul has a bachelor’s and master's degree in wildlife science from the University of Washington.


    Diane Hennessey has specialized in the ecology, protection, and restoration of aquatic systems for 17 years.  She has worked as an aquatic resource scientist in private consulting and currently works as a Wetland Specialist for Washington State Department of Ecology. Her work has included stream, wetland, and wildlife habitat studies including delineation of both wetland and stream ordinary high water mark boundaries; preparing, reviewing, and issuing environmental permits; planning, design, and preparing aquatic restoration plans; monitoring mitigation and restoration projects; providing technical assistance in aquatic resource protection and conservation to local governments; and compliance monitoring of permits and violations. She has also been an instructor for the University of Washington-Seattle Wetland Science and Management Certificate Program since 2005 and has taught Wetlands Science and Ecological Processes; and Wetlands Identification and Delineation.   


    Andrea Jedel is certified as a Professional Wetland Scientist and has been working in natural resource management since 2000.  She is a Wetlands/Shorelands/Federal permit specialist for Ecology’s Central Regional Office.  Andrea is responsible for wetland, shoreline, and Section 401 (Federal Clean Water Act) permitting in Chelan, Douglas, and Okanogan counties and the cities contained within.  Her duties include technical assistance, reviewing and conditioning permits, OHWM review and determination, compliance monitoring, and enforcement when necessary on matters pertaining to wetlands, shorelines, and Section 401 permits.  Andrea also conducts review and comments on local SEPA decisions, and reviews and comments on local critical area ordinance and shoreline master program plans updates.


    Lynn Schmidt is the Department of Ecology’s Statewide Flood Engineer, focusing on reducing flood risks to communities while enhancing natural floodplain functions. Her career has spanned a wide range of topics within the environmental and hydraulics engineering fields, including hydraulic modeling, river restoration, floodplain management, stormwater management, environmental investigations, and monitoring. Lynn holds a BS in Civil Engineering, MS in Environmental Engineering, and is a Professional Engineer and Certified Floodplain Manager.

    • Wednesday, May 17, 2017
    • 9:00 AM
    • Thursday, May 18, 2017
    • 4:00 PM
    • Lacey Community Center, Lacey


    If the class is full, please sign up for this waiting list. We will contact you if a space becomes available.


    (The waiting list also helps us know how much demand there is for a course.)

    • Wednesday, May 24, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    • Ecology Headquarters (Rm 2S-23), Lacey
    • 7

    This one-day class is open to students who have taken "How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust." It delves deeper into strategies for making presentations more interesting and helping adults retain information.


    In this class, you will:
    • Learn about alternative software programs to PowerPoint;
    • Transform your smartphone into one of your best presentation tools;
    • Experience different audience polling techniques;
    • Learn how to create an engaging webinar;
    • And more!

    (Prerequisite: "How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials")


    (6.0 CM AICP Credits/CEP Points)

     

    Lunch is provided.

    Instructors:
    Cathy Angell coordinates the Coastal Training Program and has a long history of designing and delivering presentations, as well as coaching others.
    She specializes in presentation skills for educators, scientists, and public officials. A former member of the National Speaker’s Association, she has presented at conferences, colleges, business organizations, and retreats. In 2015, she received a communication award from NOAA named in her honor.

    Nicole Faghin is a Coastal Management Specialist at Washington Sea Grant. She is a trained land use and environmental planner and lawyer specializing in waterfront planning issues. Nicole is a frequent lecturer for the Coastal Training Program and on the CTP Advisory Group. She has also taught courses at the UW Seattle Urban Planning Program, UW Tacoma Urban Studies Program, and has been a guest lecturer at the UW School of Marine and Environmental Affairs.

    • Thursday, May 25, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:30 PM
    • Environmental Services Building, Tacoma
    • 0
    Registration is closed

    This class reviews the geologic processes shaping Puget Sound beaches, such as erosion and sediment transport, and the influence of human activities on these processes. This year we’ve updated the class to include more emphasis on factors influencing the selection and design of erosion control measures.  We will look at a variety of softer techniques that are being used to reduce the impacts of conventional shoreline structures. You’ll learn about recent guidance regarding the design and the review of soft shoreline and beach restoration projects. The class will include numerous examples that help you better understand the factors influencing a particular site and that highlight reasons for successful, and unsuccessful, shoreline projects.

    (6.5 CM AICP Credits/CEP Points)

     

    Lunch is provided.

    Instructor: Hugh Shipman has been a coastal geologist with the Shorelands and Environmental Assistance Program of the Department of Ecology since 1989. His interests include shoreline erosion and longshore transport, coastal hazards, beach nourishment and restoration, and the environmental impacts of shoreline modification. Hugh provides technical assistance to local, state, and federal agencies; participates in a variety of technical and scientific workgroups; and educates property owners and coastal communities about shoreline processes. Hugh received his bachelor's degree in Earth Sciences and Engineering from Dartmouth in 1981 and his masters in Geological Sciences from the University of Washington in 1986. Hugh grew up near the coast of Maine, but moved to the Puget Sound region in 1983.

    • Thursday, May 25, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:30 PM
    • Environmental Services Building, Tacoma


    If the class is full, please sign up for this waiting list. We will contact you if a space becomes available.


    (The waiting list also helps us know how much demand there is for a course.)
    • Tuesday, June 06, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    • Lacey Community Center, Lacey
    • 5

    This 1-day training will demonstrate the Department of Fish and Wildlife’s methods for conducting beach surveys and processing samples for Surf Smelt and Sand Lance spawn.  The training will include a classroom component with a presentation and hands-on demonstration of lab techniques. It will also include a field component with a demonstration and time to practice field collection and sample processing. The training is specifically designed for biologists who need to conduct forage fish surveys for regulatory purposes, such as to comply with the conditions of a WDFW, DNR, or ACoE permit. At the conclusion of training, participants will have knowledge of forage fish survey techniques and reporting requirements.

    (6 AICP CM Credits/CEP Points)

     

    Lunch is provided.


    Instructor:  Phillip Dionne is a research scientist with the Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife Habitat Science Team. His current research interests are monitoring effects of shoreline modification on nearshore habitat, identifying and assessing the distribution and characteristics of forage fish spawning habitat, assessing new methods of detecting forage fish spawn, and monitoring the implementation of marine bulkhead HPA permits to help inform the development of a more effective permit system. Prior to joining the habitat program Phill’s research included work with the WDFW Fish Program using mark – recapture, and acoustic telemetry to assess abundance of Endangered Species Act (ESA) listed Green Sturgeon (Acipenser medirostris) in Washington and Oregon estuaries, and using estimates of larvae density to estimate spawning stock biomass of ESA listed Eulachon (Thaleichthys pacificus) returning to the Columbia River.

    • Wednesday, June 07, 2017
    • 9:00 AM
    • Thursday, June 08, 2017
    • 4:00 PM
    • Padilla Bay Reserve, Mt. Vernon
    • 0
    Registration is closed

    This training provides information and methods for determining the ordinary high water mark (OHWM) as defined in the state Shoreline Management Act (SMA).  Waters regulated under the SMA include all tidal waters, streams greater than 20 cubic feet per second mean annual flow, water bodies greater than 20 acres in size and any associated wetlands and deltas.  Field visits to each of the SMA water types will give you the opportunity to apply the methods discussed in the classroom.        

                           

    In this training, you will learn answers to these questions:      

    - How is the OHWM defined and where does it apply?

    - What is the regulatory context and history of the OHWM?

    - Why it is important to use field indicators to determine the OHWM?

    - What are the most reliable field indicators on tidal waters, streams, lakes and associated wetlands?

    - What are some common misconceptions about OHWM determinations?

    (12 AICP CM Credits / CEP Points)


    Lunch is provided.


    Instructors: Paul Anderson is certified as a Professional Wetland Scientist and has been working in natural resource management since 1990. He has been a wetland specialist at Ecology’s Northwest Regional Office since July 2006. Paul is responsible for jurisdictions within Snohomish, Skagit, and San Juan counties. His duties include reviewing and conditioning wetland permits; following-up on compliance monitoring and complaints of potential wetland violations; and providing technical assistance to local jurisdictions, including OHWM determinations. Paul has a bachelor’s and master's degree in wildlife science from the University of Washington.


    Diane Hennessey has specialized in the ecology, protection, and restoration of aquatic systems for 17 years.  She has worked as an aquatic resource scientist in private consulting and currently works as a Wetland Specialist for Washington State Department of Ecology. Her work has included stream, wetland, and wildlife habitat studies including delineation of both wetland and stream ordinary high water mark boundaries; preparing, reviewing, and issuing environmental permits; planning, design, and preparing aquatic restoration plans; monitoring mitigation and restoration projects; providing technical assistance in aquatic resource protection and conservation to local governments; and compliance monitoring of permits and violations. She has also been an instructor for the University of Washington-Seattle Wetland Science and Management Certificate Program since 2005 and has taught Wetlands Science and Ecological Processes; and Wetlands Identification and Delineation.   


    Lynn Schmidt is the Department of Ecology’s Statewide Flood Engineer, focusing on reducing flood risks to communities while enhancing natural floodplain functions. Her career has spanned a wide range of topics within the environmental and hydraulics engineering fields, including hydraulic modeling, river restoration, floodplain management, stormwater management, environmental investigations, and monitoring. Lynn holds a BS in Civil Engineering, MS in Environmental Engineering, and is a Professional Engineer and Certified Floodplain Manager.

    • Wednesday, June 07, 2017
    • 9:00 AM
    • Thursday, June 08, 2017
    • 4:00 PM
    • Padilla Bay Reserve, Mt. Vernon


    If the class is full, please sign up for this waiting list. We will contact you if a space becomes available.


    (The waiting list also helps us know how much demand there is for a course.)
    • Tuesday, June 13, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    • Padilla Bay Reserve, Mt. Vernon
    • 0
    Registration is closed


    This full-day course is designed for consultants and others who work with projects that may involve eelgrass, and who need to have a basic understanding of eelgrass biology, distribution, mapping and delineation.



    Course topics will include the following:

    • Eelgrass biology
    • Eelgrass functions and ecosystem services
    • Species identification
    • Distribution patterns
    • Methods for mapping eelgrass
    • Delineation of eelgrass bed boundaries using the new Corps eelgrass delineation guidance

    The class will consist of a half-day classroom session in the morning, followed by a half-day of field exercises designed to familiarize participants with the new Corps of Engineers Eelgrass Delineation guidance. Class participants should expect to encounter wet conditions, soft sediments, with a fair amount of walking to and from the parking lot and tidal flats.


    (6.0 CM AICP Credits/CEP Points)

     

    Lunch is provided.

    Instructor: Dr. Deborah Nelson is a Biologist with the Seattle District Army Corps of Engineers. She has had experience in seagrass research and management since 1992. She recently developed the eelgrass delineation guidance methodology that is currently being used by Seattle District Army Corps of Engineers Regulatory. Her research expertise includes seagrass physiology, habitat requirements, restoration, functional assessment, impact assessment, interactions between native and introduced seagrasses in the PNW, and the potential effect of climate change on PNW seagrass distribution. Dr. Nelson is the author of numerous peer-reviewed journal articles, technical reports, and technical notes.

    • Tuesday, June 13, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    • Padilla Bay Reserve, Mt. Vernon


    If the class is full, please sign up for this waiting list. We will contact you if a space becomes available.


    (The waiting list also helps us know how much demand there is for a course.)
    • Wednesday, June 14, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    • Padilla Bay Reserve, Mt. Vernon
    • 0
    Registration is closed


    This full-day course is designed for consultants and others who work with projects that may involve eelgrass, and who need to have a basic understanding of eelgrass biology, distribution, mapping and delineation.

     


    Course topics will include the following:

    • Eelgrass biology
    • Eelgrass functions and ecosystem services
    • Species identification
    • Distribution patterns
    • Methods for mapping eelgrass
    • Delineation of eelgrass bed boundaries using the new Corps eelgrass delineation guidance

    The class will consist of a half-day classroom session in the morning, followed by a half-day of field exercises designed to familiarize participants with the new Corps of Engineers Eelgrass Delineation guidance. Class participants should expect to encounter wet conditions, soft sediments, with a fair amount of walking to and from the parking lot and tidal flats.


    (6.0 CM AICP Credits/CEP Points)

     

    Lunch is provided.

    Instructor: Dr. Deborah Nelson is a Biologist with the Seattle District Army Corps of Engineers. She has had experience in seagrass research and management since 1992. She recently developed the eelgrass delineation guidance methodology that is currently being used by Seattle District Army Corps of Engineers Regulatory. Her research expertise includes seagrass physiology, habitat requirements, restoration, functional assessment, impact assessment, interactions between native and introduced seagrasses in the PNW, and the potential effect of climate change on PNW seagrass distribution. Dr. Nelson is the author of numerous peer-reviewed journal articles, technical reports, and technical notes.

    • Wednesday, June 14, 2017
    • 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
    • Padilla Bay Reserve, Mt. Vernon

     

    If the class is full, please sign up for this waiting list. We will contact you if a space becomes available.

     

    (The waiting list also helps us know how much demand there is for a course.)

Past events

Thursday, April 20, 2017 Using the Credit-Debit Method for Estimating Mitigation Needs
Thursday, April 13, 2017 How to Determine the Ordinary High Water Mark in Eastern WA
Wednesday, March 29, 2017 WAITING LIST: Selecting Wetland Mitigation Sites Using a Watershed Approach
Wednesday, March 29, 2017 Selecting Wetland Mitigation Sites Using a Watershed Approach
Wednesday, March 22, 2017 WAITING LIST: Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Wednesday, March 22, 2017 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Thursday, March 16, 2017 WAITING LIST: How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials
Thursday, March 16, 2017 How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials
Wednesday, February 22, 2017 WAITING LIST: How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials
Wednesday, February 22, 2017 How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials
Wednesday, February 15, 2017 Grass, Sedge, and Rush Identification for Western WA Puget Lowland Habitats
Wednesday, February 01, 2017 Tree and Shrub Identification for Western WA Puget Lowland Habitats
Thursday, January 19, 2017 How to Administer Development Permits in Western Washington’s Shorelines
Wednesday, January 11, 2017 How to Communicate about Sea Level Rise
Tuesday, December 06, 2016 Planning Effective Projects
Tuesday, November 08, 2016 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Thursday, November 03, 2016 Using the Credit-Debit Method for Estimating Mitigation Needs
Tuesday, October 25, 2016 How to Conduct a Forage Fish Survey
Tuesday, October 18, 2016 How to Determine the Ordinary High Water Mark
Thursday, October 13, 2016 How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials
Wednesday, October 05, 2016 Identifying Wetlands of High Conservation Value Using Vegetation Classification and the Ecological Integrity Assessment (EIA)
Wednesday, October 05, 2016 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Eastern Washington
Wednesday, September 28, 2016 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Wednesday, September 21, 2016 How to Determine the Ordinary High Water Mark
Wednesday, September 14, 2016 How to Determine the Ordinary High Water Mark
Wednesday, June 15, 2016 Shoreline Management and Stabilization Using Vegetation (Updated!)
Thursday, June 09, 2016 How to Conduct a Forage Fish Survey
Tuesday, June 07, 2016 How to Conduct a Forage Fish Survey
Thursday, June 02, 2016 Puget Sound Coastal Processes, Shoreline Modifications, and Beach Restoration (Updated!)
Wednesday, May 18, 2016 Planning and Facilitating Collaborative Meetings (Updated!)
Wednesday, May 04, 2016 Shoreline Management and Stabilization Using Vegetation (Updated!)
Wednesday, April 27, 2016 How to Conduct a Forage Fish Survey
Thursday, April 07, 2016 How to Conduct a Forage Fish Survey
Wednesday, April 06, 2016 How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials
Wednesday, March 30, 2016 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Tuesday, March 22, 2016 Environmental Negotiations (Eastern WA)
Wednesday, March 02, 2016 Grass, Sedge, and Rush Identification for Western WA Puget Lowland Habitats
Tuesday, February 23, 2016 Environmental Negotiations
Thursday, February 18, 2016 How to Administer Development Permits in Western Washington’s Shorelines
Wednesday, February 03, 2016 Grass, Sedge, and Rush Identification for Western WA Puget Lowland Habitats
Monday, January 25, 2016 High Resolution Change Detection: Tracking Land Cover Change (BOTH MORNING AND AFTERNOON)
Monday, January 25, 2016 High Resolution Change Detection: Tracking Land Cover Change (MORNING SESSION ONLY)
Thursday, January 14, 2016 How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials
Tuesday, December 01, 2015 Climate Adaptation for Coastal Communities
Thursday, November 19, 2015 Using Field Indicators for Hydric Soils
Wednesday, October 28, 2015 Using the Credit-Debit Method for Estimating Mitigation Needs
Wednesday, October 14, 2015 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Thursday, October 08, 2015 How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials
Wednesday, September 30, 2015 Selecting Wetland Mitigation Sites Using a Watershed Approach
Wednesday, September 16, 2015 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Tuesday, June 16, 2015 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Eastern Washington
Thursday, May 28, 2015 Puget Sound Coastal Processes, Shoreline Modifications, and Beach Restoration (Updated!)
Tuesday, May 19, 2015 Environmental Negotiations
Wednesday, May 06, 2015 Using the Credit-Debit Method for Estimating Mitigation Needs
Wednesday, April 29, 2015 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Thursday, April 16, 2015 What's New in the Updated Version (2014) of the Washington State Wetland Rating System for Eastern Washington
Tuesday, March 31, 2015 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Wednesday, March 25, 2015 Coastal Inundation Mapping
Wednesday, March 18, 2015 Using the Revised Washington State Wetland Rating System (2014) in Western Washington
Thursday, March 12, 2015 What's New in the Updated Version (2014) of the Washington State Wetland Rating System for Western Washington - $95
Thursday, March 05, 2015 How to Administer Development Permits in Eastern Washington’s Shorelines - $75
Thursday, February 26, 2015 How to Explain Science, Share Data, and Build Trust: Presentation Skills for Scientists and Public Officials - $125
Tuesday, February 24, 2015 Wetlands 101 for Local Planners (webinar) - $25
Wednesday, February 18, 2015 Grass, Sedge, and Rush Identification for Western WA Puget Lowland Habitats - $190
Thursday, February 05, 2015 Tree and Shrub Identification for Western WA Puget Lowland Habitats - $95
Tuesday, January 13, 2015 Wetlands 101 for Local Planners (webinar) - $25

Washington State Department of Ecology 

 

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