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Great Lakes Regional Research Information Network (GLRRIN) Phil Mankin Illinois-Indiana Sea Grant. from the RFP. Encourage the development of regional research and information plans for U.S. coastal, ocean and Great Lakes areas. Objective.

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from the RFP

Encourage the development of regional research and information plans for U.S. coastal, ocean and Great Lakes areas.

Objective

To use Sea Grant’s university capabilities to facilitate discussions among the broad range of regional ocean, coastal, and Great Lakes stakeholders to help identify and prioritize critical resource management problems and associated research and information needs necessary for practical solutions.


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from the RFP

Encourage the development of regional research and information plans for U.S. coastal, ocean and Great Lakes areas.

To use Sea Grant’s university capabilities to facilitate discussions among the broad range of regional ocean, coastal, and Great Lakes stakeholders to help identify and prioritize critical resource management problems and associated research and information needs necessary for practical solutions.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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  • Plans should include:

  • a clear statement of the major regional ocean and coastal management issues,

  • an outline of existing scientific and informational resources,

  • an analysis of the information necessary to address the critical issues, and

  • a prioritized list of actions to be taken.

    In addition to addressing research needs, the plans should discuss how observational data and decision-support tools might be integrated with the research to best support the needs of the management community.

    Each plan will include a prioritized list of forecast products that would aid in the transition toward regional ecosystem-based management.


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  • Plans should include:

  • a clear statement of the major regional ocean and coastal management issues,

  • an outline of existing scientific and informational resources,

  • an analysis of the information necessary to address the critical issues, and

  • a prioritized list of actions to be taken.

    In addition to addressing research needs, the plans should discuss how observational data and decision-support tools might be integrated with the research to best support the needs of the management community.

    Each plan will include a prioritized list of forecast products that would aid in the transition toward regional ecosystem-based management.


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  • Plans should include:

  • a clear statement of the major regional ocean and coastal management issues,

  • an outline of existing scientific and informational resources,

  • an analysis of the information necessary to address the critical issues, and

  • a prioritized list of actions to be taken.

    In addition to addressing research needs, the plans should discuss how observational data and decision-support tools might be integrated with the research to best support the needs of the management community.

    Each plan will include a prioritized list of forecast products that would aid in the transition toward regional ecosystem-based management.


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  • Plans should include:

  • a clear statement of the major regional ocean and coastal management issues,

  • an outline of existing scientific and informational resources,

  • an analysis of the information necessary to address the critical issues, and

  • a prioritized list of actions to be taken.

    In addition to addressing research needs, the plans should discuss how observational data and decision-support tools might be integrated with the research to best support the needs of the management community.

    Each plan will include a prioritized list of forecast products that would aid in the transition toward regional ecosystem-based management.


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  • Plans should include:

  • a clear statement of the major regional ocean and coastal management issues,

  • an outline of existing scientific and informational resources,

  • an analysis of the information necessary to address the critical issues, and

  • a prioritized list of actions to be taken.

    In addition to addressing research needs, the plans should discuss how observational data and decision-support tools might be integrated with the research to best support the needs of the management community.

    Each plan will include a prioritized list of forecast products that would aid in the transition toward regional ecosystem-based management.


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  • Plans should include:

  • a clear statement of the major regional ocean and coastal management issues,

  • an outline of existing scientific and informational resources,

  • an analysis of the information necessary to address the critical issues, and

  • a prioritized list of actions to be taken.

    In addition to addressing research needs, the plans should discuss how observational data and decision-support tools might be integrated with the research to best support the needs of the management community.

    Each plan will include a prioritized list of forecast products that would aid in the transition toward regional ecosystem-based management.


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  • The plan should take into account existing plans and ongoing planning efforts by various regional and local organizations.

  • Where there is already substantial ongoing activity, the planning efforts should be designed to add value to those efforts, for example by expanding the scope of existing plans, or by establishing priorities among already identified needs.


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  • The plan should take into account existing plans and ongoing planning efforts by various regional and local organizations.

  • Where there is already substantial ongoing activity, the planning efforts should be designed to add value to those efforts, for example by expanding the scope of existing plans, or by establishing priorities among already identified needs.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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GLRRIN Composition

  • ·    US representatives from GLERL (NOAA), US EPA, USGS, USFWS, and USACE;

  • ·    Canadian representatives from the Ontario ministries of the Environment and Natural Resources, the Canada Department of Fisheries and Oceans, and the National Water Research Institute of Environment Canada;

  • ·    Bi-national representatives from the International Joint Commission (through the Council of Great Lakes Research Managers—Harvey Shear, University of Toronto and Canadian Co-Chair of the Council has agreed to serve in this position), the Great Lakes Fishery Commission, the Great Lakes Commission;

  • Secretary of GLRRIN: Mark Burrows, Council Secretary of the Council of Great Lakes Research Managers, IJC will also serve as the Secretary of GLRRIN

  • ·    representative from the Great Lakes Sea Grant Extension Network, the Great Lakes Sea Grant Communications Network, and the Great Lakes COSEE.

  • the two academic and two agency members for each lake network


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Lake Superior

  • Jeff Gunderson, Minnesota Sea Grant, Research Director

  • Margo Shaw, Upper Lakes Environmental Research Network

  • Jack Kelly, USEPA Research Division, Duluth

  • Tom Pratt, Canada Department of Fisheries and Oceans


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Lake Michigan

  • Anders Andren, University of Wisconsin, Wisconsin Sea Grant Director

  • Phil Mankin, University of Illinois, Illinois-Indiana Sea Grant

  • Interim Director

  • Stephen Brandt, NOAA, Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory, (GLERL), Director

  • Paul Horvatin, US EPA, Great Lakes National Program Office (GLNPO), Monitoring and Reporting Branch, Chief


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Lake Huron

  • Don Scavia, University of Michigan, Michigan Sea Grant, Director

  • G. Doug Haffner, University of Windsor

  • Great Lakes Institute for Environmental Research

  • Leon Carl, US Geological Survey (USGS), Great Lakes Science Center, Director

  • David McLeish, Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources


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Lake Erie

  • Jeff Reutter, Ohio State University, Ohio Sea Grant and Stone Lab, Director

  • Jan Ciborowski, University of Windsor,

  • Great Lakes Institute for Environmental Research

  • Russell Kreis, USEPA, Grosse Ile, Director/Branch Chief

  • Murray Charlton, Environment Canada


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Lake Ontario

  • Jack Mattice, New York Sea Grant, Director

  • Gary Sprules, University of Toronto

  • Jim Johnson, USGS

  • Bruce Morrison, Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources


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Overall Regional Network Team

  • Academic

  • Canadian—Jan Ciborowski, Univ. Windsor

  • US—Jeff Reutter, Ohio State Univ.

  • Agency

  • Canadian—TBD

  • US—Paul Horvatin, US EPA, GLNPO


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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Examples of Organizations

Alliance for the Great Lakes

Chicago Wilderness Consortium

Council of Great Lakes Governors

Great Lake Fishery Trust

Great Lakes Commission

Great Lakes Environmental Research Lab

Great Lakes Panel on Aquatic Nuisance Species

Great Lakes Regional Collaboration

Lake Michigan Lakewide Management Plan

National Invasive Species Council

University of Michigan: Land Policy Institute


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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Examples of Topics

Water Quality

Water Quantity

Habitat

Native Aquatic Species

Land Use

Education

Economic

Human Health

Social

Water Resources Management

Pollution

Ecosystem



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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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  • Each region will be expected to:

  • Establish a regional coordination group to oversee the planning and implementation of the research and information strategy;

    2) Conduct a bottom-up needs assessment with broad user and stakeholder input;

    3) Identify research and information gaps;

    4) Develop a research and information plan for the region that prioritizes actions according to management-critical needs;

    5) Develop coordination mechanisms to ensure the transfer of technology and information to the appropriate end users; and

    6) Provide an ongoing platform for coordination, collaboration, and resource sharing among participants.


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GLRRIN Composition

  • Education and Outreach:

  • SG Communicators, Jill Jentes

  • SGExtension, Jim Hurley

  • GL COSEE, Steve Stewart

  • Secretary: Mark Burrows, IJC




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Objectives

  • 1) To build upon the LEMN model and establish a voluntary, non-regulatory, binational structure for coordinating, communicating and collaborating (3 C’s) on research, education, and outreach efforts on each of the Great Lakes and an overall network for the entire region. 


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Objectives

  • 2)To provide an ongoing platform (network) for coordination, collaboration, communication and resource sharing and assist the Council of Great Lakes Research Managers (IJC) in developing and implementing its Great Lakes Research Strategy.


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Objectives

  • 3) To assist and better coordinate academic research scientists and to enhance the interactions between academic and agency scientists as they all focus on Great Lakes research priorities.


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Objectives

  • 4) To provide a single point of contact for each lake to reach all research scientists on that lake

  • 5) Build research capacity on each lake

  • 6) Facilitate rapid response to RFPs

  • 7) Develop research information network to support GLRC.


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Objectives

  • 8) Show how GL priorities and needs fit into Ocean Research Priorities Plan

  • 9) Identify and clarify research priorities and issues and the science questions to address these priorities (not prioritize research)

  • 10) Facilitate development of proposals to address above priorities and issues


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