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Sit by a river. Find peace and meaning in the rhythm of the lifeblood of the Earth. (Anonymous)

Willamette (9)

Source "Protected Areas" :World Database on Protected Areas (WDPA), a join project of IUCN and UNEP - Oct 2017

Source Dams Data Base - GRanDv1 : Lehner, B., C. Reidy Liermann, C. Revenga, C. Vorosmarty, B. Fekete, P. Crouzet, P. Doll, M. Endejan, K. Frenken, J. Magome, C. Nilsson, J.C. Robertson, R. Rodel, N. Sindorf, and D. Wisser. 2011. Global Reservoir and Dam Database, Version 1 (GRanDv1): Dams, Revision 01. Palisades, NY: NASA Socioeconomic Data and Applications Center (SEDAC). GRanDv1

"Willamette Riverkeeper’s sole mission is to protect and restore the Willamette River. We believe that a river with good water quality and abundant natural habitat, safe for fishing and swimming is a basic public right. The Willamette River belongs to all of us, and should be protected as such. "

“Revitalizing people-centered community economic development through watershed sustainability projects, civic leadership opportunities, and comprehensive ecosystem conservation and workforce training initiatives.” The council is a group of diverse people who are committed to public collaboration for natural resource conservation efforts.

A narrow ribbon of green and blue, Johnson Creek flows 26 miles from its headwaters near Boring, Oregon to where it meets the Willamette River, passing through forests, farms, golf courses, parks and natural areas, industrial stretches, alongside trails and through residential communities.

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The South Santiam Watershed is situated in the Central Cascades and flows into the Willamette Valley. It drains approximately 1,040 square miles in area. With steep, mountainous terrain in the east and a low floodplain to the west, the watershed is characterized by much variation in elevation, ecoregions, and land use practices. The watershed supports three communities...

The Willamette River Water Coalition (WRWC) was created in 1997 under ORS Chapter 190 and is comprised of four local governments that have united together in order to preserve access to the Willamette River as a potential municipal and industrial water source for their communities. WRWC members include the cities of Tigard, Tualatin, and Sherwood, as well as the Tualatin Valley Water District.

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