|Fields||Fields to share with county|
Fields that are to be shared with the county need to be selected and moved to the "Fields to be shared with county" box. Fields can be removed from being shared by simply moving them back over to the Fields section.
|Fields||Fields to remove boundaries|
This map is provided solely as an initial inventory of nutrient spreading risks for nutrient management planning. It must be field verified to identify additional risk areas such as conduits to groundwater and concentrated flow channels. The Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection and University of Wisconsin do not guarantee the accuracy, the applicability for a particular use, the completeness, or the legality of data provided by other sources. No warranty, expressed or implied, is made regarding the accuracy or utility of information depicted on this map.
Karst Features in Brown, Door, Kewaunee and Manitowoc Counties:
These counties have voluntarily provided a map of karst feature/sinkhole data collected from multiple sources. Much of the information presented is the result of local land conservation department staff performing routine field walk-overs as part of conservation program compliance monitoring activities. This data layer is not a complete inventory of the entire landscape in any given county and in all cases must be field verified for accuracy. Due to the inherent nature of karst landscapes, new features can develop at any time.
Local Prohibitions for Winter Spreading Layers
Door County Nutrient Application High Risk Areas:
Door County has identified areas where nutrients must always be incorporated within 72 hours of application. Winter applications when nutrients cannot be incorporated are prohibited in these areas. The Door County Soil & Water Department has provided this map layer.
Kewaunee County Areas with Less than 20 Feet to Bedrock:
Kewaunee County’s Public Health Groundwater Protection Ordinance prohibits mechanical manure application from January 1 through April 15 on ground with less than 20 feet depth to bedrock. The Kewaunee County Land & Water Conservation Department has provided this map layer.