The annual Salmon Run returns for its 19th year on Thursday.
The State of California put emergency rules in place governing groundwater around those rivers, and the people in agriculture take exception. We hear the environmental side of the issue from Karuk Tribe and Save California Salmon.
California water regulators hosted a public forum on Wednesday to collect comments about re-adopting drought emergency regulations for Siskiyou County’s Scott and Shasta River watersheds.
The Klamath Tribes announced Wednesday, May 11 their plan to sue the Federal Bureau of Reclamation (BOR) and the United States Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS), saying the federal government's decision to allocate water to the Klamath Basin Irrigation Project violates the Endangered Species Act and their obligation to protect endangered fish in the Upper Klamath Lake.
WASHINGTON, D.C. -- $31-million in federal funds planned for forest landscape restoration include projects in Southern Oregon and Northern California involving the Rogue Basin, Lakeview and Western Klamath Mountains.
Glenn Kaino's magical forest inside a 28,000-square-foot L.A. space is an immersive journey that includes animatronic trees, fire illusions and interactive sound sculptures.
On a cool day in late April, a small crowd gathers around a truck-mounted water tank at Lakeside Farms, on the southeastern shore of Upper Klamath Lake. Swallows dip and dive. Traffic hums along Highway 97. All eyes are focused on the tank’s outlet, where U.S. Fish and Wildlife Science fish biologist Jane Spangler stands poised with a net. Her colleague, science coordinator Christie Nichols, opens the valve. Water gushes out; within seconds, a stream of tiny fish pours into the net.
The Klamath Basin is on the cusp of the most ambitious dam removal effort ever attempted. If all goes to plan, efforts will get underway by next year to bring down the four aging hydropower dams that divide the basin in half. Are we ready for this?
The Klamath National Forest has completed the May 1st snow surveys. These measurements are a part of the statewide California Cooperative Snow Survey program, which helps the State forecast the quantity of water available for agriculture, power generation, recreation, and stream flow releases later in the year.