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Coast to host workshop for land, charter boat owners
BAY ST. LOUIS, Miss. -- Landowners and charter boat owners who want to branch out and earn extra income are invited to attend a Natural Resource Enterprises (NRE) Business Workshop on Sept. 26 at the Longfellow Civic Center in Bay St. Louis.
“Landowners and charter boat operators can seek new and innovative ways to earn extra money,” said Daryl Jones, NRE program director at Mississippi State University. “These workshops are designed for landowners interested in learning about developing enterprises from the natural resources on their property or simply learning more about wildlife and business management.”
Attendees will learn about recreational enterprise potential, inshore fishing charter excursions, marketing and ways to reduce liability, hunting leases and wildlife management, and bird-watching, kayaking and paddling excursions.
Advance registration is required. Lunch will be provided. The Longfellow Civic Center is located at 122 Court St. in Bay St. Louis.
For more information about the workshop or to register online, visit the Wildlife Workshop site (http://www.wildlifeworkshop.msstate.edu).
Mississippi State University is an equal opportunity institution. For disability accommodation, please contact Bridgette Varone at 228-523-4075.
The NRE program is a research and outreach program of the MSU Extension Service, MSU Forest and Wildlife Research Center, Mississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station, and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
This project was paid for with federal funding from the Gulf Coast Ecosystem Restoration Council and the Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality under the Resources and Ecosystems Sustainability, Tourist Opportunities, and Revived Economies of the Gulf Coast States Act of 2012 (RESTORE Act). This publication was prepared by MSU using federal funds under award GNTCP17MS0020 from the RESTORE Council. The statements, findings, conclusions and recommendations are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the RESTORE Council or the Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality.