$500,000 in GLFT grants available for shore–based fishing projects

July 25, 2016

The Great Lakes Fishery Trust (GLFT) will accept applications until 5:00PM on August 23, 2016, for projects that provide shore–based fishing access opportunities along Lake Michigan or the lower portions of its tributary waters. New access sites, upgrades to existing access sites, boardwalks, breakwalls, or fishing platforms/piers are eligible. Engineering studies to develop fishing access also qualify.

You can read more about this program here.

Contact Jim Hegarty, PE if you would like to apply for a GLFT Grant or have any questions.


Recent

View More

Great Lakes Fishery Trust offers $500,000 in Grants

The Great Lakes Fishery Trust (GLFT) announced this month that it has $500,000 available for grants to remove dams, improve Great Lakes wetlands, and perform stream crossing inventories. The application deadline is February 23, 2018. For more information about this opportunity, contact Jim Hegarty, PE or read more here.

Learn More >

EGR Floating Bridge Approach Passes Two-Year Evaluation

Reeds Lake Boulevard in East Grand Rapids passes over a small channel connecting Reeds Lake and Fisk Lake. The large culvert carrying flow between the lakes had been slowly sinking, but repair crews kept the road surface from dipping by adding asphalt layers periodically. In 2014, the City of East Grand Rapids decided it was […]

Learn More >

State of Michigan offering $100,000 Sewer, Water, and Road Grants

The Michigan Department of Agriculture and Rural Development (MDARD) is offering grants up to $100,000 to help qualifying rural communities fund local sewer, water, and road projects. The application deadline is January 16, 2018. Last year’s recipient projects include: City of Munising, M–28 to Foster Street Project, $150,000 Houghton County, Houghton County Airpark Sewer System, […]

Learn More >

City of Montague Takes Action to Save Local Road

As Dowling Street leaves downtown Montague, it climbs a steep hill. The hill’s foundation is mostly sand, and an old retaining wall and vegetation rooted on its side slope kept it from sliding away. Over the last several years, the hill’s side slope eroded and slumped, threatening to take the sidewalk and part of the […]

Learn More >