MWMO Newsletter — June 2024 — Rain, Rain, Go Away Edition


In This Issue: Upper Harbor Terminal's Green Future, Lawn Care Tips, River of Ideas Podcast, Salt Symposium and More Read the...

Stormwater storage tanks being installed at Edison High School.
August 16, 2016

Edison Green Campus Photos/Press Kit

MWMO Press Kit - Aug. 16, 2016

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A Google Street View screenshot of the MWMO's green roof.
August 10, 2016

Take a Virtual Tour of the MWMO with Google Street View

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August 10, 2016

Rideshare The Mississippi? Check-Out Kayaks Coming Soon

Gear Junkie - Aug. 10, 2016

A pilot program launching this month, the Mississippi River Paddle Share will give people in the Twin Cities a four-mile stretch of urban river to paddle in a day-use kayak.
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Joe Pye Weed (Eutrochium maculatum)
August 8, 2016

Plant of the Month: Joe Pye Weed

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August 4, 2016

‘Paddle Share’ brings kayak rental to Mississippi

KARE 11 - Aug. 4, 2016

MINNEAPOLIS - Consider it an acquatic version of the Nice Ride bike concept. Paddle Share will allow people to rent kayaks from special stations up and down the Mississippi River between North Mississippi Regional Park and Boom Island.
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August 2, 2016

How ‘water aware’ are you?

KARE 11 - Aug. 2, 2016

On Tuesday, the Mississippi Watershed Management Organization in north Minneapolis hosted a water workshop for educators to learn more about how to take care of our bodies of water.
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August 2, 2016

Kayak sharing along Mississippi in the works

Star Tribune - Aug. 2, 2016

A first-of-its-kind kayak-sharing service along the Mississippi River in Minneapolis could be open for business this month, allowing visitors to dip their paddles in one of the state's most overlooked national park areas.
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A Mississippi River Green Team member holds a dragonfly.
July 26, 2016

Catching Dragonflies with the Mississippi River Green Team

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July 21, 2016

Stormwater cleanup goes high tech in St. Anthony Village

Minnesota Public Radio News - July 21, 2016

Polluted stormwater running off of Twin Cities buildings and streets normally isn't cleaned up very much — if at all — before it enters a series of pipes that flow into the Mississippi River.
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