A number of carefree Manitobans would this summer be seen splattering about in the property of 100,000 lakes like they do every year. A recent report has found that alongside, a few smartest minds on the watershed would be hibernated in the University of Manitoba.
Their aim, as per the findings, would be to look for different ways, which could help in saving these bodies of water.
An organizer of the International Prairie Student Conference of the U of M said that looking for a strategy to make some green from taking away Lake Winnipeg's algal blooms is part of the major address this year.
For the last seven years, researchers from South Dakota and North Dakota have been participating in the conference so as to figure out some ideas and share information.
Chemist Nick Svenda said that a most crucial thing was to make the meeting advantageous enough so that these algal nutrients could be removed. He has been engaged in his master's in civil engineering, the report found.
"One of the problems we're facing is phosphorus, in itself, is a limited resource. We use a lot as a fertilizer. The supply is not unlimited", Svenda was cited as affirming.
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