TITLE

A River Once More

AUTHOR(S)
Jenkins, Matt
PUB. DATE
October 2006
SOURCE
High Country News;10/16/2006, Vol. 38 Issue 19, p8
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on the conservation of Deschutes River and protecting steelhead, trout and salmons in Oregon. The river is a 250-mile journey and watered acres of farmlands and cities and is reported that some parts of the river creeks have already dried up. This is alarming to the Central Oregon Irrigation District, for there is drought and some of the steelhead and salmons lost their habitat. This made Deschutes River Conservancy to recover and propagate the river and the fish. They used heavy-duty plastic pipes to raise water efficiency and revived some of the drought creeks. They also used sprinklers irrigation to save some water. The tribes, a confederation of Wasco, Warm Springs and Paiute Indians also help in conserving the river.
ACCESSION #
22857300

 

Related Articles

  • `Porcupines' help rescue trout. Owens, Owen D. // Garbage;Spring94, Vol. 6 Issue 1, p60 

    Focuses on the restoration of an ailing trout stream named West Valley Creek in Pennsylvania. Sedimentation problems; Pollution; Formation of the Valley Forge Chapter of Trout Unlimited; Use of `Porcupine' structures in stream restoration; Goal of restoring the creek's `meander.'

  • Carving a Place in the World. Chief, Russ Tall // Native Peoples Magazine;Jul/Aug2005, Vol. 18 Issue 4, p62 

    The article focuses on Deschutes Gallery which offers an extensive collection of finely carved masks, bentwood boxes, panels, paddles, sandblasted glass and rattles by renowned carvers, such as Carl Stromquist (Interior Salish). For generations, the numerous tribes that now comprise the Warm...

  • The effect of a supplementation program on the genetic and life history characteristics of an Oncorhynchus mykiss population. Van Doornik, Donald M.; Berejikian, Barry A.; Campbell, Lance A.; Volk, Eric C. // Canadian Journal of Fisheries & Aquatic Sciences;Sep2010, Vol. 67 Issue 9, p1449 

    Conservation hatcheries, which supplement natural populations by removing adults or embryos from the natural environment and rearing and releasing parr, smolts, or adults back into their natal or ancestral streams, are increasingly being used to avoid extinction of localized populations of...

  • Atlantic Salmon 2009. McGary, Bob // Ontario Out of Doors;Apr2009, Vol. 41 Issue 3, p32 

    The article offers information on the Lake Ontario Atlantic Salmon Restoration Programme led by the Ontario Federation of Anglers and Hunters (OFAH). The programme was initiated in 2006 and has are more than one million salmons that have been stocked into three north-shore tributaries of the...

  • HALLOWED WATERS: Time to Make Steelhead Rivers a Priority. Atlas, Will // Flyfisher;Spring/Summer2010, Vol. 42 Issue 3, p16 

    The article reports on the need to conserve hallowed waters that are formed by the glaciers, upliftment of earth surface and forces of water, gravity and erosion. The author informs that such naturally formed valley streams are considered scared for steelhead fishes. However, due to...

  • Alaskans are "Pulling Together". Lassuy, Dennis R. // Endangered Species Bulletin;Mar2007, Vol. 32 Issue 2, p20 

    The article presents information on various programs which will help Anchorage, Alaska deal with troublesome culverts, poor existing fish ladders, and missing stream meanders. These programs are supported through the Fish Passage and Partners for Fish and Wildlife programs and are coordinated...

  • Saving the Wild Mix. Smith, Natalie // Scholastic News -- Edition 4;1/4/2010, Vol. 72 Issue 11, p6 

    No abstract available.

  • Undercover operations.  // TCE: The Chemical Engineer;Mar2010, Issue 825, p72 

    This article encourages people to participate in protecting biodiversity.

  • Integrating Traditional and Evolutionary Knowledge in Biodiversity Conservation: a Population Level Case Study. Fraser, Dylan J.; Coon, Thomas; Prince, Michael R.; Dion, Rene; Bernatchez, Louis // Ecology & Society;2006, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p161 

    Despite their dual importance in the assessment of endangered/threatened species, there have been few attempts to integrate traditional ecological knowledge (TEK) and evolutionary biology knowledge (EBK) at the population level. We contrasted long-term aboriginal TEK with previously obtained EBK...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics