The 1964 completion of the Iron Gate dam marked another barrier between impacted fisheries and upriver Klamath River communities.
The 19th annual Salmon Run was a huge success with over 200 people of all ages participating throughout the Klamath Basin June 3-6. The purpose of this Indigenous-led spiritual run was to inspire unity across the Klamath Basin.
River conditions have enabled a parasite to ravage juvenile salmon populations.
Another massive crisis is mounting in the Klamath Basin this year due to extraordinarily dry hydrologic conditions following several years of prolonged drought. With this emergency, we believe that now, more than ever, the Basin must implement long-term strategies to ensure future generations can farm and fish.
Educators and Save California Salmon provide resources to teachers.
A look at a crucial DNA discovery and the future of the Spring Chinook.
Spring Chinook salmon hold a special place in the culture of the Klamath Basin, which is why we must ensure that these members of the Klamath River are protected.
A healthy river is crucial for one of the smallest members of the Klamath.
The Shasta River is one of the Klamath River’s most productive tributaries. California Trout is working with landowners to restore important habitat.
Klamath Basin communities have a deep history of pushing back against the construction of hydroelectric dams on the Klamath River.
Dr. Rob Lusardi, a conservation biologist at the UC Davis Center for Watershed Sciences, shows how reconnecting the Klamath watershed could increase the odds for survival for salmonids (salmon and steelhead) while benefitting the entire Klamath river community.
A profile on one of the oldest—and largest—members of the Klamath River.
A StoryMap spotlighting collaborative efforts to enhance fish passage in the Klamath River Basin in Honor of World Fish Migration Day 2020
lamath communities and dam builders at odds over salmon as early as 1889.
Several farmers and ranchers in the Modoc Point Irrigation District are finding solutions to improving water quality and water savings by converting to more efficient irrigation practices.
A new plan to replenish condor populations is being put into action.
The Klamath Basin National Wildlife Refuge Complex offers 192,000 acres of habitat for waterfowl.
Exciting things are on the horizon for the Klamath Basin.
Clean water is the lifeblood of communities throughout the Klamath Basin.
The decades between the discovery of gold in California and the installation of hydroelectric dams on the Klamath River were shaped by a massive influx of settlers to the northern end of the new state.
One fishing guide who makes a living showing anglers the secrets of fishing on the Klamath River shares his perspective on why dam removal is the right long-term solution for the basin.
Tribes, Conservation Organizations and Commercial Fishing Groups Signal Support for Agreement to Complete Klamath Dam Removal
California Governor Gavin Newsom, Oregon Governor Kate Brown, and representatives of dam owner PacifiCorp, the Karuk and Yurok Tribes, and the Klamath River Renewal Corporation announced a Memorandum of Agreement that clears the way for the final steps of Klamath dam removal.
The Klamath River’s therapeutic qualities are severely compromised each summer by massive blooms of toxic blue-green algae.
The Yurok Tribe has invested in riparian restoration projects that provide quality local jobs and restore health to creeks and streams in the Lower Klamath Basin.