No announcement yet.

$40M salmon hatchery planned at Chief Joseph Dam

  • Filter
  • Time
  • Show
Clear All
new posts

Join the online community forum celebrating Native American Culture, Pow Wows, tribes, music, art, and history.

Related Topics


  • Skabewis
    Nev., Calif., officials sign landmark river deal
    by Skabewis
    By Martin Griffith
    Reno, Nevada (AP)

    With the scenic stream flowing behind them, officials from Nevada, California and the federal government signed a landmark agreement that settles a century-plus-old dispute over the Truckee River’s water.

    Sen. Harry Reid, D-Nev.,...
    09-18-2008, 03:45 PM
  • Skabewis
    Salmon fins snipped at a good clip by automated machines
    by Skabewis
    By Erik Robinson
    Underwood, Washington (AP)

    In the highly engineered environment of the modern Columbia River, even the Pacific Northwest’s iconic salmon is produced in assembly line fashion.

    Lately, the mechanization has reached a new level of efficiency at the...
    03-24-2008, 02:28 PM
  • Skabewis
    Feds recommend killing sea lions to protect threatened fish on Pacific Northwest rive
    by Skabewis
    By Joseph B. Frazier
    Portland, Oregon (AP)

    A federal agency recommended killing about 30 sea lions a year at a Columbia River dam where the marine animals feast on salmon migrating upriver to spawn.

    By many estimates, the sea lions devour about 4 percent of spring...
    01-29-2008, 11:03 AM
  • Skabewis
    Last summer for Elwha River dams
    by Skabewis
    By Paige Dickerson
    Port Angeles, Washington (AP)

    Olympic National Park is gearing up for the “Last Dam Summer,” and park officials have begun distributing 5,000 buttons with the message commemorating next year’s dismantling of the Elwha River dams.

    04-13-2010, 03:10 PM
  • Skabewis
    Waters flow again at Nisqually River estuary
    by Skabewis
    By John Dodge
    Olympia, Washington (AP)

    Blocked more than 100 years by man-made dikes, the waters of Puget Sound returned to the Nisqually River estuary during late September and early October, creating a watery landscape few if any people alive today have ever seen.
    10-15-2009, 03:48 PM



There are no results that meet this criteria.

Sidebar Ad