RHINELANDER - Hunters should know to wear blaze orange with the gun deer season starting tomorrow.
But they're not the only ones who need to take caution.
"If you're just out for a hike, something to keep in mind is know exactly where you're going and make sure you're wearing colors that are really going to stand out from your surroundings," says Suzanne Flory of the U.S. Forest Service.
And it's not just people who need to wear blaze orange while out in the woods.
"You want to make sure they can see you and they can see your pet. Every so often a pet will get loose and run through the brush, and you don't want to have a brown animal running through the brush during hunting season," says Gordon Magee of Drs. Foster and Smith.
Pet vests like these cost only six dollars at places like the Drs. Foster and Smith retail store in Rhinelander.
MINOCQUA - These plants may look pretty but they're taking over our rivers and lakes. Michele Sadauskas is Oneida County's Aquatic Invasive Species Coordinator. She is working to map and control the yellow iris, the plant you see here. She and two other conservation workers spent the day weeding Stacks Bay.
"They invade our wetlands. They're a really robust, aggressive plant. What they do is they crowd out our native species and make actually the wetland a lot less diverse," says Michele Sadauskas, Oneida County AIS Coordinator.
Removing yellow iris is a slow process. It takes three hours of work just to properly map and control 20 feet of shoreline.
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