Sandusky River

Also found in: Wikipedia.

San·dus·ky River

 (sən-dŭs′kē, săn-)
A river, about 240 km (150 mi) long, of north-central Ohio flowing west then north to Sandusky Bay, an inlet of Lake Erie. The bay is formed by the Marblehead and Cedar Point Peninsulas, the latter of which is known for its amusement park.
References in periodicals archive ?
Preliminary data show the measurement made today on the Sandusky River near Fremont was the highest in 40 years.
Tributary streams include the Bear Creek, Ottawa River, Maumee River, Crane Creek, Turtle Creek, Toussaint Creek, Portage River, Big Muddy Creek, Sandusky River, Cold Creek, Huron River, and Vermillion River.
In order to do that, Harrison decided to establish a secure base from which to build up his forces, the result of which was the construction of two forts, Fort Meigs and the smaller Fort Stephenson, built along the Sandusky River.
One of these would proceed over the road opened by Hull through the Black Swamp; the other to advance down the Sandusky River to Lake Erie and thence along the shore, skirting the eastern end of the swamp.
The first section of this paper summarizes these state and federal government agricultural pollution abatement programs in watersheds of two prominent Lake Erie tributaries, the Maumee River and Sandusky River.
and the Sandusky River Watershed Coalition will use it's $6,100 to educate residents of the Sandusky River Watershed about proper methods of disposal for out-dated, unused, over-the-counter or prescription medications.
This study investigated the larval fish community in Honey Creek, a tributary to the Sandusky River in Seneca County, Ohio (April-August 2007; total N = 44).
Using the Erosion Productivity Impact Calculator (EPIC), simulations of pollutant emissions from farms in the Maumee and Sandusky River basins were conducted with 1985 and 1995 land use and cropping patterns.
However, the treated wastewater does not significantly alter the chemical composition of water in the Sandusky River represented by a ten-year average from 1984 to 1994.
In the predominantly agricultural watersheds of the Maumee and Sandusky rivers, northwest Ohio DRP increases came from one or more of three sources: commercial fertilizers, animal manures, and soil fertility measured by soil test phosphorus (STP).