WRC Blog

Conserved: Pole Creek, a Salmon River Lifeline

Oct 4th, 2016  |  Written by Western Rivers Conservancy

Conserved: Pole Creek, a Salmon River Lifeline

Beneath the snowcapped peaks of Idaho’s Sawtooth Mountains, Western Rivers Conservancy has successfully conserved a mile of Pole Creek, one of the most important salmon spawning streams in the upper Salmon River basin.

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Conserved: Fossil Creek, An Arizona Treasure

Oct 4th, 2016  |  Written by Western Rivers Conservancy

Conserved: Fossil Creek, An Arizona Treasure

Last week, Western Rivers Conservancy successfully conserved the last unprotected reach of Fossil Creek, one of two Wild and Scenic Rivers in Arizona. Known for its spectacular travertine pools and crystal-clear aquamarine water, Fossil Creek is a haven for fish and wildlife and a mecca for people who come to escape the heat by taking to the banks and pools of this stunning desert river.

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Conserved: Little Joe Creek on the Sandy River

Sep 29th, 2016  |  Written by Western Rivers Conservancy

Conserved: Little Joe Creek on the Sandy River

Western Rivers Conservancy protected another 120 acres of fish and wildlife habitat along Oregon’s Sandy River last month. With the completion of this project, WRC has now conserved over 4,500 acres along the Sandy and its tributaries, helping ensure that Portland’s backyard river stays healthy for generations to come.

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#TheRiverAndMe Instagram Photo Challenge

Jul 7th, 2016  |  Written by Western Rivers Conservancy

#TheRiverAndMe Instagram Photo Challenge

Summer is here, which means more time outside with friends and family, more campfires and, most importantly, more time on the river. With this in mind, WRC and our friends at Fishpond want you to show us what rivers mean to you by participating in our #TheRiverAndMe photo challenge.

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WRC Boosts Efforts to Recover Crucial Tributary to the Salmon River

Mar 10th, 2016  |  Written by Western Rivers Conservancy

WRC Boosts Efforts to Recover Crucial Tributary to the Salmon River

Idaho’s Salmon River plays host to one of the greatest fish migrations on earth, a journey of more than 900 miles from the Pacific Ocean to the Rocky Mountains. As if distance weren’t enough, humans threw in eight dams on the Columbia and Snake Rivers, which salmon and steelhead must navigate before they even reach the Salmon River. After their epic journey, these fish finally reach their natal streams in the headwaters of the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Up here, the snowcapped Sawtooths tower over small tributary streams that provide crucial habitat for chinook and sockeye salmon, steelhead and bull trout.

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