Why canal dredging in Florida is most important to our waterways

canal dredging floridaProper hydraulic dredging of canals is vital to the maintenance of the canal’s health, quality, and recreational enjoyment. The long-term benefits of proper canal dredging are crucial to the survival of a canal.

Carefully navigating through canal waters is something many boat owners are familiar with. Sediment builds up at the bottom of the canal creating muck, which lowers the water quality and usability. 

Alligators, turtles, catfish, carp, squirrels, rabbits, deer, an abundance of spectacular birds and even the occasional bobcat love to sun on the banks of a good canal and find life in it’s flowing waters. But if a canal becomes too overgrown, or unkempt, these naturally wonderful “friends” seek solemn elsewhere, in easier to navigate water bodies.

Proper hydraulic dredging of canals encourages the growth of rare aquatic plants while weeding out unneeded “junk.” Overgrowth of reeds, for example, dominates a canal and suffocates essential marine plant life. A properly hydraulically dredged, clean canal gives ideal conditions for critical aquatic plants to thrive.

An Overview of Florida's Natural Water System

Monday, June 24, 2019

Florida and natural water go hand in hand, and it should be no surprise Florida has amazing natural water systems to keep everything crystal clear and beneficial to the environment and humans alike. What exactly is a natural water system in Florida, and how do they work? Here we will dig down deep enough to hit limestone to get to what keeps Florida's water so famously beautiful.

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Brief History of Hydrilla in Florida.

Monday, April 29, 2019

Florida is home to many different walks of life and vegetation.  Though sometimes it inherits something it never intended to, and it eventually becomes an invasive issue. One of the most significant examples of this is the hydrilla plant. This plant is native to southeastern Asia and made its way into Florida's waters, becoming the most aggressive submersed invasive species of plant found in Florida to this day. Here you will see a brief history of the hydrilla plant in Florida and how it affects the state today.

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