View the latest edition and back issues of the Shore Steward Newsletter here. Click here to become a Shore Steward and have the newsletter delivered directly to you via email. Published 4- 6 times a year.
- Fall 2017 – Shellfish Harvesting and Safety
- Summer 2017 – Forage Fish
- Spring 2017 – Green Crabs and Aquatic Invasive Species
- Winter Edition 2017 – Tides and King Tides
- Holiday edition 2016 – Green Holidays
- Fall 2016 – Evaluating Shoreline Protection Options
- Late summer 2016 – Living with Existing Bulkheads
- Summer 2016 – Online Resources
- Spring 2016 – How Bulkheads Change the Shoreline
- Winter 2016 – Recreational Boating
Archived Newsletters – Courtesy of Island County Extension
Check out the back issues of Shore Steward News.
- Land calls, new generation answers: Clallam Extension earns Farmer of the Year Award September 11, 2017Small farms are returning to Clallam County. A new generation of young farmers is feeling the pull of the land, and they are reclaiming the county’s deep agricultural legacy with training and support from Washington State University Extension. To honor that effort, the North Olympic Land Trust presented WSU Clallam County Extension with its 2017 […]Seth Truscott
- Spice up your game with Cougar Seasonings! September 7, 2017The WSU Department of Animal Sciences has officially released WSU Seasonings & Rubs, designed with Cougar Quality Meats in mind.
- Puget Sound revitalization pursued by citizens, WSU Extension August 19, 2017It is estimated that 75 percent of contamination in the Puget Sound is unwittingly produced by citizens — via commercial wastewater, sewage treatment plants, stormwater runoff from roads and paved surfaces, construction and other activities. Puget Sound Partnership, an alliance of hundreds of concerned citizens and organizations, including WSU Extension, is attacking the problem in […]Seth Truscott
- Colombian exchange: WSU scientist teams with Latin American researchers to solve crop challenges August 17, 2017In the fields and orchards of Colombia, farmers, scientists, students and teachers are working together to save important crops like bananas, cocoa, oil palm and coffee from devastating diseases. Derick Jiwan, a postdoctoral researcher with the Washington State University Department of Crop and Soil Sciences, is helping build those partnerships—and expand them to WSU. “Colombia […]Seth Truscott
- The making of a queen August 16, 2017WSU's honey bee program is trying to breed stronger, cleaner, less aggressive bees.Scott Weybright