Saginaw Bay


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Sag′inaw Bay′



n.
an arm of Lake Huron, off the E coast of Michigan. 60 mi. (97 km) long.
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This month the Michigan Department of Natural Resources is conducting its 47th annual survey of the Saginaw Bay fish community.
Saginaw Bay is a large embayment on the western (Michigan) side of Lake Huron that historically supported a productive commercial walleye fishery that has more recently become an outstanding recreational fishery Michigan DNR, Ohio DNR, and Michigan State University teamed up to determine the spawning stocks that supported this valuable fishery* Genetic analysis revealed that approximately 26 percent of Saginaw Bay walleyes spawned in Lake Erie and Lake St.
Early market hunters plied their trade on Saginaw Bay and around Detroit where the markets were, to quote an oldtimer, "There were enough ducks in these two regions to keep any market hunter's gun hot.
Thousands of acres also grew along the shoreline of Saginaw Bay and in the great marshes of the Saginaw River.
If Canadian oil transport giant Enbridge's twin, 62-year-old underwater pipelines in the Straits of Mackinac were to burst, areas from Harbor Springs on the Lake Michigan side down to Saginaw Bay and the Thumb area on the Lake Huron side could be affected by the escaping oil, the latest computer modeling research shows.
They held a news conference in Bay City near Lake Huron's Saginaw Bay, where nutrient runoff from croplands causes algae blooms that degrade water quality.
25 acres of property in the Township of Fairhaven (Fairhaven) with frontage on Saginaw Bay and Lake Huron for $797,500.
Thirty years before Sievers made this mission trip from the Saginaw Bay to the Traverse Bay, Alexis de Tocqueville, the French political thinker and historian best known for his Democracy in America, explored the expanding American wilderness.
A classic scenario on his home waters of Saginaw Bay is the bay's shoreline vegetation.
Corresponding with the above recreational activities, the Midland/Saginaw populations were significantly more likely than the Jackson/ Calhoun population to have ever consumed sport-caught fish from their Tittabawassee River, Saginaw River, and/or Saginaw Bay in their lifetimes (Table 5).
This led to a publication on the herpetofauna of the fossil dunes and soils near Saginaw Bay (Holman 2001b), where it was suggested that the area was a unique herpetological habitat.
In an afterword, Janet Rentsch, co-director of Saginaw Bay Writing Project, offers a site director's perspective, focusing on the collaboration among the Saginaw Bay Writing Project (SBWP), Saginaw Public Schools, and Saginaw Valley State University.