February 12, 2016  
Press releases, events, publications released, etc. from Maine environmental organizations and agencies. Submit content.

Wanted: brook trout anglers
Announcement - Wednesday, August 31, 2011 

Maine Audubon, Trout Unlimited and the Maine Department of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife, are seeking new volunteers to explore remote ponds with their rods and reels before the end of this year’s fishing season Sept. 30. The partners are looking for anglers willing to survey a total of 187 remote ponds for previously-undocumented populations of wild brook trout.
UMaine Center for Research on Sustainable Forests
Publication - Tuesday, August 30, 2011 

The University of Maine's Center for Research on Sustainable Forests has released its 2011 Annual Report.
Free Trees
Announcement - Monday, August 29, 2011 

Through the generosity of Dutton’s Greenhouse and Nursery, more than 1,000 trees, representing 75 different species, are being offered free of charge to municipalities, schools and non-profit organizations for community planting, according to Project Canopy officials. Two distribution dates in Sep and Oct will be set aside to pick up trees at Dutton’s Nursery in Morrill.
Most State Parks, Historic Sites Open
Announcement - Monday, August 29, 2011 

Maine state parks and historic sites sustained some damage to trees and shorefronts during Tropical Storm Irene, with no buildings or facilities damaged, according to officials with the Maine Bureau of Parks and Lands. All but three parks opened on Monday.
Maine closing state parks and beaches
Announcement - Friday, August 26, 2011 

All coastal Maine state parks and several inland parks will be closed for day use on Sunday in anticipation of Hurricane Irene's arrival in the state, officials announced today.
White Mountain National Forest Closing
Announcement - Friday, August 26, 2011 

The USFS is issuing a closure order for the White Mountain National Forest due to potentially dangerous conditions caused by Hurricane Irene. The WMNF will close at 6 PM on Saturday, August 27 and will remain closed through Monday, August 29. All WMNF facilities will be CLOSED to the public including the trail system. This includes all backcountry shelters, which are being vacated. The Appalachian Mountain Club will also close all eight White Mountain Huts, Joe Dodge Lodge, and Highland Lodge.
Acadia National Park closing campgrounds
Announcement - Friday, August 26, 2011 

The National Park Service announced today that it will close the Blackwoods and Seawall Campgrounds at Acadia National Park at 10 a.m. on Sunday because of the predicted path of Hurricane Irene. The campgrounds will reopen when the storm has passed. In addition, the Duck Harbor Campground on Isle au Haut will close on Saturday at 11 a.m. and will reopen when conditions are safe.
Maine State House Watch: New EO mandates Gov. approve all new rules
Action Alert - Thursday, August 25, 2011 

On Aug 25, Gov. Paul LePage issued an executive order, which mandates that the Governor's Office sign off on each and every proposed rule change.
Woodcock Q&A, Aug 26
Event - Posted - Wednesday, August 24, 2011 

Chandler Woodcock, Commissioner of the Maine Department of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife, will lead a public question-and-answer session hosted by the Moosehead Lake Fisheries Coalition. Woodcock will answer questions about hunting, fishing and outdoors-related topics in Maine. At the Rockwood Community Center, Aug 26, 7-9 pm.
PRRT photojournalism workshop, Sep 17 & Oct 1
Announcement - Wednesday, August 24, 2011 

The Penobscot River Restoration Trust is offering a free conservation photojournalism workshop Sep 17 and Oct 1, allowing a two week period in-between to go on a “photo shoot” focused on the river and the anticipated community benefits of the PRRT Project.
Pesticide Notification
Announcement - Wednesday, August 24, 2011 

On September 28, the Maine agricultural pesticide notification registry will cease to exist. The law that created this registry was repealed by the Legislature in June. However, state law provides other options for notification about nearby pesticide spraying: (1) Self-Initiated Request for Notification; (2) Non-Agricultural Pesticide Notification Registry.
Lessons from puffins, terns, Aug 31
Event - Posted - Wednesday, August 24, 2011 

Susie Meadows, manager of Project Puffin, will discuss some of the factors limiting Maine seabird populations and will discuss how techniques developed by Project Puffin have led to the restoration of puffins and terns to historic nesting islands in the Gulf of Maine. At the Project Puffin Visitor Center, Rockland, Aug 31 at 5 pm.
Donn Fendler talk, Aug 30
Event - Posted - Tuesday, August 23, 2011 

On Aug 30, 5-6 PM, the Gardiner Public Library will host Donn Fendler as he discusses his experiences, which led to the book Lost on a Mountain in Maine by Joseph Egan.
Wildflowers, Aug 30
Event - Posted - Tuesday, August 23, 2011 

Local botanists will talk about a variety of wildflowers appearing around the state this time of year and discuss their importance. At Cathance River Education Alliance, Topsham, Aug 30, 6:30 pm.
Wilton meeting to discuss open space, Aug 23
Event - Posted - Monday, August 22, 2011 

Wilton residents are invited to participate in a discussion about municipal conservation commissions and their role in assisting towns to develop open space plans. It will be facilitated by conservation resources advisor, Marcel Polak, a land conservation consultant who is working for the Maine Association of Conservation Commissions. At the Wilton Town Office, Aug 23, 7 pm.
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News Items
Obituary: Edward Werler
Other - Friday, February 12, 2016 

Edward Charles Werler, oldest resident of Waldoboro at 102, passed away on February 5, 2016. He was born in Chicago, Illinois on November 15, 1913, the son of Edward G. Werler and Elizabeth Young. He grew up in Indiana where he married his high school sweetheart, Mary Jane Ray. They moved to Connecticut and began vacationing in Maine. They enjoyed fishing, hunting and hiking, and the northwoods so much they made the decision to move to Maine in 1947, where Ed got a job as fire warden on Daisy Mountain in the small town of Stacyville. In 1950, he fell in love with Mt. Katahdin, and wound up working as a Ranger for the summers at Baxter State Park. In 1960, he was offered a full time position in Cape Elizabeth as Ranger of Two Lights State Park, which he helped build. In 1968 he became district park supervisor of southern Maine, and moved to Saco where he retired in 1982.
Maine delegation displeased by response to concerns about North Woods monument
Portland Press Herald - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

In November, Maine Sens. Susan Collins and Angus King joined Rep. Bruce Poliquin in writing a letter to the president asking that he reconsider designating privately owned land in the Katahdin Region as a national monument. The executive action would bypasses the national park process, which calls for extensive public input as well as an act of Congress before a park could be established. Park Service Director Jonathan B. Jarvis’ reply avoids addressing the legislators’ concerns. Instead Jarvis talks about the area’s natural beauty, its recreational potential, and the potential economic boost a monument designation could produce. Collins, King and Poliquin reacted Thursday evening, issuing statements in which they criticized Jarvis for ignoring their concerns.
Park director responds for Obama on North Woods monument effort
Bangor Daily News - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

U.S. Sens. Susan Collins and Angus King and U.S. Rep. Bruce Poliquin released a letter Thursday in which the nation’s top park service official extolled the virtues of national parks and monuments in response to their “serious reservations” about a proposal to create a monument in the Katahdin region. The letter from Jarvis, who toured the proposed monument area in 2014, offers no insight into whether or when President Barack Obama may sign an executive order creating a national monument on the lands. Collins, King and Poliquin expressed dissatisfaction with Jarvis’ letter for its failure to address nine conditions they laid out in a letter to the president on Nov. 20, 2015.
Future of Solar Power in Maine Hinges on Negotiations
Maine Public Broadcasting Network - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

Advocates of solar power in Maine, and around the country, are taking steps to preserve a financial incentive they say is critical to the continued growth of the industry. In Maine, key players are crafting an agreement they hope to sell to the Legislature, but the proposal is exposing a rift between local solar businesses and Big Solar.
Allagash man seeks to overturn hunting, theft convictions
Bangor Daily News - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

Carter McBreairty, 60, was convicted during a jury trial in September 2014 of three counts of hunting under the influence, three counts of exceeding the bag limit on deer, three counts of having a loaded firearm in a motor vehicle, night hunting, failure to register a deer and over limit on brook trout. He was sentenced to 364 days in jail with all but 30 days suspended, with 60 days of 24-hour home confinement, and was ordered to pay fines in excess of $10,300. McBreairty’s attorney, Allan Harding of Presque Isle, argued before the Maine Supreme Judicial Court on Thursday that his client should be acquitted of several charges against him and a new trial held on the remaining counts because the state failed to introduce evidence showing the level of his client’s intoxication while hunting and deprived the defendant of a fair trial.
Investors Win Restraining Order Against SunEdison
Wall Street Journal - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

A New York judge Thursday issued a temporary restraining order barring SunEdison Inc. from making any unusual moves with its assets pending a showdown with unhappy investors in a Latin America venture. The temporary restraining order from New York Supreme Court Justice Charles E. Ramos will stay in place until a Feb. 25 court hearing in a lawsuit brought by investors in Latin America Power Holding B.V. against SunEdison in connection with its failed buyout of Latin America Power. In November 2014, First Wind, the largest wind power developer in Maine, was purchased by SunEdison.
This is pretty much the last thing SunEdison needed
Other - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

Solar firm SunEdison is getting punished for the second day in a row. The stock is fell as much as 14% on Thursday on the news that the company is being sued by Latin America Power Holding B.V. for not completing a $733 million buyout, according to The Wall Street Journal. LAPH shareholders want a New York judge to freeze $150 million of the company's assets. From The Journal: In court papers filed in New York Supreme Court Wednesday, the Latin America Power investors say SunEdison, which has suffered a “stunning financial collapse” in its stock price, is “teetering on the edge of bankruptcy,” and has allegedly said it would transfer assets away.
Court documents: Buyer interested in Lincoln paper machine
Bangor Daily News - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

The owners of bankrupt Lincoln Paper and Tissue LLC might have found a buyer to operate one of the mill’s paper machines, but who that is and where the operation would occur is not clear from bankruptcy court documents filed this week. The $75,000 intellectual property sale includes trademarks, copyrights, trade secrets, inventions and patents.
Rural Rehabilitation Scholarship grants available
Maine Government News - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

The Maine Department of Agriculture, Conservation and Forestry is reminding students pursuing secondary education in agriculture or a natural resource related field that scholarship grants are available through the DACF’s Rural Rehabilitation Fund. The deadline for applications this year is March 1.
‘Desperate Steps’: Maine writer delves into recent tragedies in the Northeast mountains
Aislinn Sarnacki Act Out Blog - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

One wrong turn, one forgotten piece of gear or one miscommunication — that’s all it takes for an exhilarating outdoor adventure to turn into a nightmare in the mountains of the Northeast. This stark reality is brought to life in a new book called “Desperate Steps: Life, Death, and Choices Made in the Mountains of the Northeast,” written by Peter W. Kick of Tenants Harbor and released by Appalachian Mountain Club Books.
Oregon Occupiers To Formally Surrender After A Tense Night Nearly Went Violent
Think Progress - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

More than a month after armed men and women first seized an Oregon wildlife refuge, federal agents moved in on the last stragglers from that group on Wednesday night and demanded their surrender. Almost two hours after the expected surrender, just one militant is left in the refuge. Jeff Banta and Sean and Sandy Anderson have surrendered, but David Fry is refusing to come out, saying he feels "suicidal." Meanwhile, militia supporters arrived to protest.
Bobcat or lynx? Can you tell the difference?
John Holyoke Out There Blog - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

If you’ve got questions about what’s been creeping around in your backyard, feel free to send ‘em along to me. I’d be glad to take a guess…and even more happy to ask for an expert second opinion for you.
Anti-bear hunters’ lawsuit fizzles at the Maine Supreme Court
George Smith's Outdoor News Blog - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

While I am sure Mainers for Fair Bear Hunting (MFBH) was hoping the presentation of their lawsuit against Maine’s Department of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife would sizzle yesterday at Maine’s Supreme Court, it actually fizzled. The group has been grumbling about DIF&W’s defense of bear hunting and trapping since before the voters defeated their proposal to ban bear baiting, hounding, and trapping. MFBH tee’d up their case yesterday in front of the seven Justices of the Maine Supreme Court, and promptly hit the ball way out of bounds. Sitting in the back row, I thought our side probably could have walked out right after Rachel Wertheimer, MFBH’s attorney, sat down. Wertheimer got grilled by the Justices and had a hard time answering their questions.
Mapleton farmer harvesting firs before budworm returns
Bangor Daily News - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

With spruce budworm populations expected to grow in northern Maine forests, Matt Gregg of Maple Meadow Farms is among several woodlot owners who are getting ahead of the problem. A farmer and auctioneer, Gregg is harvesting balsam fir trees this winter from the farm’s 180-acre mixed woodlot north of Route 163 in Mapleton. He drives into the area in a small truck. along with the family dog, Wilson, and enlists the help of a Belgian draft horse to pull the trees up to the trail. Gregg hasn’t seen any signs of the spruce budworm, which killed more than 20 percent of Maine’s fir trees in the 1970s and 1980s, but he believes the predictions of researchers who say the bugs are going to start growing in number.
Yarmouth-based mapmaker DeLorme sold to Garmin
Portland Press Herald - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

DeLorme, the Yarmouth-based maker of satellite communications devices, is being purchased by Garmin, a Swiss-based maker of GPS devices. Terms of the deal were not disclosed and the transaction is expected to be completed within 30 to 60 days. Garmin said that it will retain “most of” DeLorme’s employees and continue to operate in Yarmouth, with the site operating as a research and development facility focused on two-way satellite communications devices and new technologies. DeLorme is well-known in Maine for its detailed paper maps that were the company’s first mass products. The company also offers digital maps and GPS software.
Welfare rancher Cliven Bundy arrested, Oregon standoff nears its end
Other - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

It’s been nearly six weeks since a group of well-armed militants drove to the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge in Oregon, took control of its headquarters, and posted guards in camouflage outside. The militia members, led in part by Ammon and Ryan Bundy, controversial rancher Cliven Bundy’s sons, said they were willing to kill and be killed if necessary in their effort to have federal land turned over to local authorities. As of last night, the standoff appears to be nearly over. Ammon and Ryan Bundy were taken into custody, and late last night, their notorious father was also arrested.
‘The new normal’: Displaced millworkers commuting, renting to remain in struggling industry
Bangor Daily News - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

From 2001 to 2014, Maine’s papermaking capacity dropped by 788 metric short tons as mills closed. And data from the Maine Department of Labor further illustrates that grim picture: In 2001, an average of 12,000 people were employed manufacturing paper in Maine. By the middle of 2015, that number had dropped to just 5,000. Recent closures have led some mill employees to commute to other mills, some far from home.
US can still hit climate goals despite Supreme Court pause, White House says
Reuters - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

The court dealt a blow on Tuesday to the Obama administration’s Clean Power Plan, which would steer electricity plants away from burning coal to cleaner fuel sources, delaying its implementation until all legal challenges are decided. But the White House said it remained confident it would ultimately win the lawsuits brought by industry groups and 29 states opposed to the plan. And White House spokesman Eric Schultz said the administration has an array of tools available to reduce the greenhouse gas emissions that contribute to rising global temperatures.
This is pretty much the last thing SunEdison needed
Other - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

Solar firm SunEdison is getting punished for the second day in a row. The stock is fell as much as 14% on Thursday on the news that the company is being sued by Latin America Power Holding B.V. for not completing a $733 million buyout, according to The Wall Street Journal. LAPH shareholders want a New York judge to freeze $150 million of the company's assets. From The Journal: In court papers filed in New York Supreme Court Wednesday, the Latin America Power investors say SunEdison, which has suffered a “stunning financial collapse” in its stock price, is “teetering on the edge of bankruptcy,” and has allegedly said it would transfer assets away.
Opinion: Expanding LNG storage facilities is pro-environment and good business
Portland Press Herald - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

Republicans and Democrats alike understand that the high cost of energy is one of Maine’s biggest economic challenges. Our energy costs are volatile, and rising all the time. While the state has looked to natural gas to reduce our energy costs, experts agree that increasing demand will mean higher gas costs in the future. Despite our differences, there is growing bipartisan support for the development of liquefied natural gas storage facilities in Maine as a way to grow jobs, control energy prices and bring critical revenue to our communities. ~ Tom Saviello (R-Wilton) and John Patrick (D-Rumford)
Letter: Support Clean Power Plan to help Maine, fishermen
Portland Press Herald - Thursday, February 11, 2016 

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association has released troubling data that will affect Maine’s coastal fishing. In 2010, one Gulf of Maine fisherman “was allowed to land about 60,000 pounds of cod. This year, following a population crash linked to warming waters, his limit was set at a meager 3,700 pounds.” This is because the oceans are absorbing the heat trapped by greenhouse gases, and the Gulf of Maine is warming at an exceptional pace. This is bad news for Maine and its economy, especially since we have an economy based so largely on tourism and fishing around and on the coast. Supporting the Clean Power Plan is the only way to ensure that Maine’s beaches and wildlife can be preserved for future generations of Mainers. ~ Andrew LaVogue, Portland
Letter: Mergers make millionaires
St. John Valley Times - Wednesday, February 10, 2016 

In 1929 there appeared a book entitled “Make Millions With Mergers.” In a depression the rich get richer because they make millions with mergers. We are repeating the history of the 1920s. The mill closures in Millinocket, Old Town, Lincoln, Bucksport to me are a recycle of Van Buren’s story in the 1920s. There were shifts in the economy then as now, and there’s more that we are repeating today. Make Millions in Mergers. Aye the era of the hostile takeovers. Is there anything new under the sun? ~ Guy Dubay, Madawaska
Maine Farmed Salmon Wins 'Good Alternative' Rating
Maine Public Broadcasting Network - Wednesday, February 10, 2016 

Producers of Maine farmed Atlantic salmon have received a "Good Alternative" rating from a California-based organization that evaluates the ecological sustainability of wild caught and farmed seafood commonly found in the U.S. marketplace. This is first time the Monterey Bay Aquarium's Seafood Watch program has awarded that rating to salmon raised in offshore pens in North America. Seafood Watch Senior Aquaculture Scientist Taylor Voorhees says, among other things, the rating reflects Maine salmon farmers successful efforts to prevent farmed salmon from escaping their pens.
LePage: National park maintenance backlog should doom Quimby plan
Bangor Daily News - Wednesday, February 10, 2016 

A $440 million increase in the maintenance backlog of national parks over the last year underlines why placing a new park east of Baxter State Park “defies logic,” Gov. Paul LePage said Wednesday. Proponents countered that the park proposed by Elliotsville Plantation Inc., would generate 400 to 1,000 jobs, be maintained by a $20 million private endowment and another $20 million Quimby would raise, diversify a Katahdin-region economy devastated by the closure of two paper mills, and coexist with existing industries.
Editorial: LePage vs. LeParks
Maine Environmental News - Wednesday, February 10, 2016 

On Wednesday, Maine Gov. Paul LePage launched another attack on proposals to create a new national park in the Katahdin region. Who has more support, LePage or the National Parks and the National Park Service? A survey completed in the Fall of 2015 found that LePage has an approval rating of just 32%; 55% disapprove of his job performance. By contrast, polls show that national parks are cherished, with an approval as high as 95%. A late 2015 poll found that at 75%, the National Park Service had the second highest approval rating of all federal agencies listed. In Maine, every scientifically legitimate poll has shown that a majority of Mainers favor creating a new national park in the Maine Woods. LePage has promised to put people before politics. If he really believes that, he should care that people love their national parks, they want more of them, and they do not agree with his opposition to creating a new national park in the Katahdin region.
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News Feeds

Maine Organic Farmers
and Gardeners Assn

Stadiums Score with Farm-to-Game Eats
By Jodi Helmer - Golden 1 Center in Sacramento and Mercedes-Benz Stadium in Atlanta – both under construction – plan to emphasize local foods. In Atlanta, raised beds will produce fruits and vegetables for Falcons fans; in Sacramento, 90 percent of the foods served in the concessions at Golden 1 Center will be sourced from more than 750 local farmers, ranchers, and artisanal food producers within a 150-mile radius of the stadium.
2/4/2016 11:00:00 PM

This Company Might be Setting a New Bar for Transparency in Food
By Rachel Cernansky - The Real Co. is launching a new “Single Origin Verified” label to tell consumers exactly where their food comes from and who made it.
2/3/2016 11:00:00 PM

To Feed the World, Tap Into Organic's Potential: Study
By Andrea Germanos - A new review of four decades of science has come to this conclusion: organic agriculture has a key role to play in feeding the world.
2/3/2016 11:00:00 PM

Are Bee-Killing Pesticides Impacting Our Health?
By Elizabeth Grossman - What do we know about the human health effects of neonicotinoids? Astonishingly little. Here’s why scientists say that isn’t good enough.
2/2/2016 11:00:00 PM

Sodexo chosen as new food service vendor for UMaine
The University of Maine System has announced its choice of France-based Sodexo Inc. as the new food service vendor on six of its seven campus locations. Sodexo has not only agreed to UMaine's recent commitment to sourcing 20% of its food locally by the first year of its contract, it hopes to surpass that amount by 2020 with a goal of locally sourcing 25% to 30% of its food.
2/2/2016 11:00:00 PM

How Smuckers and Similac Navigate Non-GMO vs. Organic Brand Strategies
By Michal Clements - Organic has been a food trend for many years, and most food brands have a market strategy perspective on the issue, ranging from actively dismissing organic to embracing it wholeheartedly. Just as the “natural” market starts to settle down, a new popular trend has emerged: Non-GMO.
2/2/2016 11:00:00 PM

With Zika Virus, Widespread Pesticide Spraying Not the Long-Term Solution, says Entomologist
Speaking to The Guardian, a leading Kenyan entomologist warns that spraying pesticides will fail to deal with the Zika virus. Just recently the World Health Organization (WHO) declared the virus a public health emergency over growing concerns that the virus is linked with microcephaly. Aerial and ground applications of pesticides have long been used for mosquito control, but many believe that these methods fail to sufficiently control mosquito populations, promote resistance and kill other species that would have acted as a natural predator to mosquitoes.
2/2/2016 11:00:00 PM

40 years of science: Organic ag key to feeding the world
By Sylvia Kantor - Washington State University researchers have concluded that feeding a growing global population with sustainability goals in mind is possible. Their review of hundreds of published studies provides evidence that organic farming can produce sufficient yields, be profitable for farmers, protect and improve the environment and be safer for farm workers.
2/2/2016 11:00:00 PM

Natural Resources Council
of Maine

Palermo Nature Trail Plans to Become Reality

Last fall, the Natural Resources Council of Maine launched a trial seed grant program to help support proje...

2/12/2016 8:21:55 AM

Reduce Your Cooking Time

Save time and energy (both yours and the planet’s) by making large batches of soups and casseroles an...

2/12/2016 4:00:52 AM

This is Maine’s Chance for the Right Solar Power Reboot

By The BDN Editorial Board Bangor Daily News op-ed Maine has hit an important solar juncture: Enough homeow...

2/11/2016 11:41:35 AM

Toxic-free Toothpaste

Make toothpaste naturally by mixing a teaspoon of baking soda with one-half teaspoon of finely ground sea s...

2/11/2016 4:00:43 AM

Fall: East Branch of the Penobscot River, Day 2, Part 1

The second day of the four-day excursion dawned bright, if a little cloudy. Still, the forecast didn’t call...

2/10/2016 8:05:11 AM

Reduce Your Foodprint

Reduce the strain on the land, water, fuel, and other resources by reducing the amount of food you throw ou...

2/10/2016 4:00:21 AM

Recycle e-Waste

In Maine, computers, televisions, and other electronic equipment are considered “e-waste” becau...

2/9/2016 4:00:14 AM

Why There’s a Place for Maine’s Northern Forest Heritage in Our National Park System

By Mary Foley and Michael Soukup, Special to the BDN Bangor Daily News op-ed A lot of attention has been gi...

2/8/2016 8:39:55 AM

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