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Recent reviews of archived samples by DNR scientists have shown that Cylindro has been present in some southern Wisconsin lakes dating back to the early 1980s.It is likely that migratory waterfowl brought this algae to Wisconsin and other Midwestern states.
However, blue-green algae are generally not eaten by other aquatic organisms, and thus are not an important part of the food chain.
Report a Case with potential health effects caused by blue-green algae, visit the Department of Health Services.
If you are (or your local community is) interested in collecting samples for analysis, please contact the Wisconsin State Laboratory of Hygiene at (800)442-4618.
Green algae, shown here [PDF], can also bloom at nuisance levels and may be mistaken for blue-green algae.
Concerns associated with blue-green algae include discolored water, reduced light penetration, taste and odor problems, dissolved oxygen depletions during die-off, and toxin production.