Chaumont Bay is a large bay on the northeastern shore of Lake Ontario, west of the village of Chaumont and east of Point Peninsula in western Jefferson County, New York. The large, sheltered bay is a popular fishing, sailing, and vacationing destination, and much of the shoreline is developed with camps, cottages, and several marinas. Within the larger Chaumont Bay area are several smaller named bays, including Three Mile Bay, Sawmill Bay, Long Bay, and Guffin Bay.
Guffin Bay is located on the
northeastern shore of Lake Ontario west of the village of Chaumont and east of PointPeninsula in western Jefferson County, New York. This large, sheltered bay is a popular fishing, sailing, and vacationing destination, and much of the shoreline is developed with camps, cottages, and several marinas.
Confirmed observations of SLELO’s tiered invasive species at Black Pond-El Dorado PCA. For more information, visit iMapInvasives
These invasive species tiers guide management priorities in New York State and are utilized by the Partnership For Regional Invasive Species Management or PRISM Network. The species categorized in each tier are dependent on species distribution, abundance, and management options available, and may vary depending on the region. The species listed below are the species categorized in the SLELO PRISM region. View a full list of tiered species in the SLELO PRISM. Learn about New York State Invasive Species Tiers and view a Story-Map.
The management approach is Early Detection & Prevention. Species are not known to be in the SLELO region but are within 100 miles and an introduction pathway exists.
No Tier 1 Species were found at this PCA at this time.
Management Approach is Eradication. Species are known to be present in the SLELO region but are in low abundance with suitable treatment methods available to make eradication feasible with Priority Conservation Areas.
No Tier 2 Species were found at this PCA at this time.
The management approach is containment/exclusion. Species are too widespread for eradication from the region, but some areas remain unaffected. Targeted management can be used to suppress the population within Priority Conservation Areas.
The management approach is suppression/local control.Species are present and widespread throughout the region with no chance of eradication. Localized management is applied to protect high-priority resources like rare plant habitats or recreation areas.
The management approach is to Monitor. Species may or may not be in the region but are difficult to respond to or require more knowledge of distribution, and management options.
No Tier 5 Species were found at this PCA at this time.