Biggest dam removal ever! Klamath was largest salmon producer until dams interrupted reproduction cycles.
Map was created using the open-source QGIS software, and the high resolution prints are available on Etsy. It visualizes Strahler Stream Order Classification, the creator explains, with higher stream orders indicated as thicker lines.
By Cheyenne Macdonald and Mark Prigg For Dailymail.com
“One of the most memorable things we do around campfires is tell stories of our adventures. We want to hear your favorite river story. If you’re ready to share it, use the form below to add your story and an image. Have a video you want to share? Add the YouTube link.”
Share your River stories. Support the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act!
Check out @Interior’s Tweet: https://twitter.com/Interior/status/874050937492471811?s=09
Good news for boaters! And everyone!
“Friday, September 9, the town of Exeter, New Hampshire celebrates the removal of the Great Dam and the restoration of the Exeter River. The town will hold a public ceremony in Founders Park at 10am.
There have been dams along the Exeter River since the 1640s or so. The Great Dam, named for the nearby Great Falls, was built around 1831 to provide power to Exeter’s mills. After coal and oil power came to Exeter, the Great Dam continued to provide power to Exeter businesses into the mid-20th century. When the dam’s owner sold the dam and factories in 1981, the Great Dam was donated to the Town of Exeter.
With the need for the dam gone, the Great Dam fell into disrepair. In 2000, the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services advised the town that the dam had serious safety and flooding issues. The Town considered repairing, modifying, or removing the dam, and finally decided that removing the dam was the best solution.
Opening 21 Miles of River “
Introduction of a new tool to help managers make critical water decisions concerning the Red river Basin between to USA and Canada. Read on:
“Understanding the facts makes it easier to achieve cooperative solutions to complex problems such as managing nutrient pollution,” said IJC U.S. Section Chair Lana Pollack. “A geographic display of information can be a powerful aid to understanding the facts.”