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Wisconsin deer hunters are being asked to fill out two new surveys for the DNR.Submitted: 03/21/2013
Story By Associated Press

MADISON - Wisconsin deer hunters are being asked to fill out two new surveys for the DNR.

The first asks hunters for their perceptions of local herds.

The DNR wants to know if they believe the deer population in local management units has grown or shrunk.

They also want to know if the right number of permits is issued for each units.

The second survey looks at broader questions.

That includes if the DNR should use recommendations on Chronic Wasting Disease.

Those came from researcher James Kroll.

The surveys will be available online as well as at a number of public meetings.

(Copyright 2013 Associated Press - All Rights Reserved)

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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 12/08/2016

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

A Winter Weather Advisory is in effect in the Northwoods as lake effect snow falls across the area making traveling hazardous. We'll take you live to Minocqua and give you the latest on snow totals and road conditions.

We'll introduce you to a local baker who has made a name for himself on social media by turning holiday treats into healthy snacks.

And the task of recounting presidential ballots ended in Lincoln and Vilas Counties. We'll show you how the process went in those counties.

We'll bring you the details on these stories and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.

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LANSING, MI - Michigan lawmakers may re-enact a wolf-hunting law declared unconstitutional by the state appeals court.

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RHINELANDER - We often bring you stories of efforts to fight aquatic invasive species in the Northwoods during the summer. It's tempting to think that invasives don't pose a problem during the winter.

But conservation workers want you to rethink that idea. Species like Eurasian watermilfoil don't simply wither underwater in the winter.

"Eurasian watermilfoil is considered a perennial. However, I consider it an evergreen. A lot of people do," said Oneida County AIS Coordinator Stephanie Boismenue. "The reason being is it's winter-hardy. It's capable to live and grow underneath the ice."

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MADISON - A Republican congressman who derided Wisconsin's capital city as a communist haven is not backing down from his comments even as those in the city that prides itself as being "77 square miles surrounded by reality" take offense.

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MADISON - The University of Wisconsin Law School has notified more than 1,200 former applicants that they could be at risk of identity theft because the school's database was hacked.

The university says Social Security numbers from 2005 to 2006 applicants were recently compromised. The Law School has taken down the affected server as a result and added a firewall to better protect that data.

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PINE COUNTY - State politicians face a battle over paying for Wisconsin roads. This week, Assembly Speaker Robin Vos rode in an ambulance to show just how bumpy some roads are. One Price County woman had a real-life ride over rough roads in an ambulance. 

Not long ago, Sandy Krueger suffered a dislocated shoulder and sprained ankle after falling down a flight of stairs. An ambulance gave Kruger a painful ride over rocky roads to the hospital. Krueger says the EMT driver would even warn her when they were about to hit a "rough spot" in the road. 

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ELCHO - If you pass through Elcho, you can't miss the hundreds of Christmas lights as you drive down Highway 45.

The Elcho Christmas staple is all thanks to a couple who spends weeks setting up the display, after they spend most of their time saving lives.

Carl Bloechl and Lissa Iwanoski are both EMTs. Carl is also a R.N. in Antigo.

For four years now, the couple sets up decorations at an office building off of Highway 45 in Elcho.

It takes a couple of weeks and they use their time in between shifts to get the job done.

"We just hope we don't get called. Sometimes we do get called and we just drop it all and leave it out here and go," said Bloechl.

The cold winter weather usually slows down the set up, but this year's warmer weather allowed the couple to enjoy the visitors earlier.

"It makes me feel good inside that they enjoy it too, because it is work," said Iwanowski.

The display will be on until the beginning of next year.

The lights stay on from around 4:00 p.m. through 11:00 p.m.



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