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Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Joshua Newhard
If Maryland has its way, an invasive enemy could become a nontraditional entree.
"They're a top predator," said Joshua Newhard, a U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service fisheries biologist and snakehead monitor. "They're likely to compete with other top predators over food. They're practically in every tidal freshwater tributary. That's the big worry, too. There might not be negative impacts, but we don't want to wait until it becomes a problem."