Videos

All the videos from the site in one spot!!

This video shares the progress that has been made during the first 5 years of the Conewago Initiative and the lessons learned.


This video introduces ecosystem services and discusses the importance and prevelance of ecosystem services right here in the Conewago.

 

A subsurfer is a novel approach to poultry and composted cattle manure management. This incorporation method reduces nutrient runoff from manure and increases the availability of nutrients to crops. The subsurfer can carry up to 5 tons of manure for application below the surface of pastures without damaging the grass, in a no-till style.

 

Check out this video to learn more about the Conewago Creek Watershed and the approach and vision of the Initiative.

 

Matt Royer, Director of the Conewago Creek Initiative, explains conservation and the importance within the Conewago Creek Watershed.

 

This video explains the importance of streamside buffers on improved water quality.

 

Learn more about the integration of agricultural and the environment. The Penn State Agriculture and Environment Center was established in 2008 by the College of Agricultural Sciences and its Environment and Natural Resources Institute to enhance the communication and integration of science to inform policy and improve and build partnerships that benefit working landscapes across the Commonwealth.

 

Are you a homeowner, municipality, or business owner looking for a way to improve water quality? Or do you need advice on how to manage the stormwater generated on your property? Check out this video developed by the Little Conestoga Partnership.

 

Jill Horner interviews Jennifer Fetter, Watershed Youth Development Educator with Penn State Cooperative Extension about a new 4-H opportunity for all youth in Dauphin, Lebanon and Lancaster Counties in Pennsylvania, The Conewago Stream Teams Program. Learn more at www.facebook.com/ConewagoStreamTeams

 

The Conewago Creek Initiative conducted a fish electroshock survey on June 28th, 2012. The site was Hershey Meadows, a wetland and stream restoration project in Lancaster county. The shocking produced 23 species of fish, representing improvements in stream health and overall water quality within the Conewago watershed.