LET'S ACT TOGETHER as ONE WATERSHED COMMUNITY: scientists and engineers artists and photographers the youth and baby-boomers urban and rural residents citizen-scientists Many thanks to all NWNL supporters and everyone generating awareness of the importance of our watersheds!
Aerial photos of the Atchafalaya Basin. - Posted by Jasmine Graf, NWNL Associate Director
*North American Nature Photography Association newsletter. I’ve always enjoyed water. I grew up on a small rural stream with frogs, moss, trout, rocks and fog. Years later, copiloting over sub-Sahara Africa, I saw clearly that where there was no water, there was no life. Thus, No Water No Life ® (NWNL) became the title of … Continue reading NANPA News* highlights NWNL and Alison M. Jones
Shrimp boats are a common sight, but shrimpers and oystermen in the Mississippi River Delta are struggling with decreased fisheries due to oil spills, and changes in water salinity and temperatures. Related reading: Louisiana oyster and shrimp industries in serious decline after BP oil spill
- Posted by Jasmine Graf, NWNL Associate Director
http://youtu.be/yXPP8tqP-xU No Water No Life applauds Dr. Judy Auer Shaw on the publication of her new book, "The Raritan River: Our Landscape, Our Legacy." For 8 years, NWNL has observed the power of Judy's outreach upstream and downstream along the Raritan. Her personal passion for this river and local stewardship has brought together residents, scientists, … Continue reading Beautiful new book on the Raritan River
Naegleria fowleri (also known as the "brain-eating amoeba") is a free-living, thermophilic excavate form of protist typically found in warm bodies of fresh water, such as ponds, lakes, rivers, and hot springs. It is also found in soil, near warm-water discharges of industrial plants, and in poorly chlorinated, or unchlorinated swimming pools.... N. fowleri can … Continue reading Brain-eating amoeba in Louisiana’s water
USACE is pulling out of its study of the coal terminal in Portland, Oregon since tribal fishing rights are stopping the process. This is great news, as the Columbia Riverkeeper notes, for the health of the anadromous fish populations as well as human communities in the Lower Columbia River Basin. But this news puts more … Continue reading Coal exports threaten human health, aquatic life and degrade natural resources
Swan Falls Dam, built in 1901, is the oldest hydroelectric dam on the Snake River and is on the National Register of Historic Places. This photo shows the scrub and sage brush that covers most of the land around the Snake River in western and south-central Idaho. If anyone is going to grow anything, they … Continue reading Historic Powerhouse on the Snake River
Please Help Fund the NWNL Lower Mississippi River Expedition September 2 - 30, 2014 Expedition Route NWNL will visit the Lower Mississippi River Basin including: New Orleans, The Delta, Baton Rouge, Natchez, Vicksburg, Clarksdale, Memphis and small river towns en route. Expedition Focus • Urban and Rural Resiliency to Climate Change. • Coastal Erosion and … Continue reading Our 20th Expedition!