Salmonid Restoration Federation

Evolving Restoration Practices in an Era of Climate Change- The Intertwined History of Two Connected Watersheds

Saturday, May 8, 2021
10:00am - 1:00pm

Join Salmonid Restoration Federation and Sanctuary Forest for a Virtual Flow Enhancement and Restoration workshop to explore the evolving restoration in Redwood Creek and the Mattole. These two connected watersheds are intertwined historically, geologically, and from a fisheries recovery perspective. Restoration techniques and flow enhancement strategies have evolved to address climate change resilience and longer dry seasons. This workshop will be held via Zoom and will be available later as a video recording. Presentations include:

Land Use History of the Redwood Creek Watershed: 1850 - 2020,
Chris Loomis, California Department of Fish and Wildlife

Geology, Weathering, Water Storage, and Baseflow in the Eel River,
Jasper Oshun, Geology Department, Humboldt State University

Evolving Restoration Techniques in a Time of Climate Change,
Tasha McKee, Water Program Director, Sanctuary Forest

Coho Salmon Straying from SF Eel to the Mattole, Can Coho Migration Help Save the Mattole Population?
Nathan Queener, Mattole Salmon Group

Redwood Creek Restoration Priorities,
Isaac Mikus, Eel River Watershed Improvement Group

Redwood Creek Low Flow Monitoring and Flow Enhancement Planning,
Katrina Nystrom and Dana Stolzman, Salmonid Restoration Federation

Collaboration Roundtable with Sanctuary Forest,
Eel River Watershed Improvement Group, and other restoration partners

Van Auken Creek, Grant Johnson
Van Auken Creek, Grant Johnson
  • Van Auken Creek, Grant Johnson
  • Upper Redwood Creek May 2020