Watershed work in general: monitoring THP's and logging in
general, diverse efforts at maintaining river health,
discovering and affirming public access precedents. Specific
support of: Albion - Water Bagging Campaign, TMDL process,
water diversions; Salmon Creek - Sustainable Community
Educate and organize to end corporate control of our
communities and create sustainable alternatives. We put on
public forums to educate on local and national / global
issues. Promote real grassroots democracy and help people feel
empowered to make change. We bring our expertise on corporate
and trade issues to local issues such as the water bagging and
measure H (anti-GMO) campaigns. Help create alliances between
different community groups.
ASJE is a national coalition of labor and environmental
leaders working together to respect workers rights, protect
the environment, and reject unrestrained corporate greed.
Locally in Humboldt County, ASJE's on-the-ground project, the
North Coast Restoration Jobs Initiative, is also a coalition
of local labor and environmental leaders working together to
nurture the creation of high quality, high skill jobs
restoring the ecological integrity of the natural environment.
The Atascadero / Green Valley Watershed Council's mission
is to to bring together the people who live and work in our
watershed to help each other in taking responsibility for our
impact on the watershed through protection, restoration and
The mission of the Bay Area Coalition for Headwaters (BACH) is
to educate and build support in the Bay Area for the
preservation of a biologically viable redwood forest through
grassroots organizing, media campaigns and public education.
BACH is a link between the rural activist community, the
forests of the north coast, and the Bay Area. BACH's education
and grassroots organizing has raised the tenor of the
discussion around degraded watersheds, species diversity, and
the true costs of unsustainable corporate logging.
The campaign to preserve the public lands along Cache Creek in
Yolo, Napa, Lake, and Colusa counties. Cache Creek Wild is
working to make Cache Creek a State Wild and Scenic River.
CCCD seeks to educate citizens about issues of democracy
and corporations. We serve as an umbrella organization for
grassroots groups working at the local level for community
democracy and decision-making authority over resources.
Dedicated to preventing harm caused by the unwise use of
toxic chemicals in the environment, particularly pesticides.
To achieve this goal, CATs serves as a clearinghouse for
information and strategic action. Our focus is on problems
that occur in Northern California and actions that benefit
people around the world.
Despite claiming that California has the strictest Forestry
laws in the country, our irreplaceable, old-growth trees are
still being cut. Despite a campaign promise by Governor Davis
to ensure that "rivers are clean, wetlands are preserved and
all old-growth trees are spared from the lumberjack's axe",
trees that have existed for hundreds and thousands of years
are continually being logged.
Our mission is to restore the 50,000 acres of publicly
owned Jackson State redwood timberland to a healthy and
renewing forest for the benefit of future generations.
A catalyst for creating environmentally sustainable
communities. Looking at the benefits of removing dams on the
Dedicated to preventing and countering the impact of toxic
substances. CETOS is the principal toxicology consultant to
the Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) developing the
international pesticide policies for sustainable forestry
certification, and assists the Smith River Project and
Californians for Alternatives to Toxics in assessing the
extent of risk to aquatic endangered species posed by
pesticide use surrounding intensively cultivated agricultural
A coalition of citizens' groups opposed to the recent proposal
to export water away from the Mad River in Humboldt County in
giant plastic bags -- the infamous waterbag scheme.
Coast Action Group
Timber Harvest Plans - Rulemaking, TMDLs - Basin Planning -
Waste Discharge Reporting - Cal Water Code (including
diversions), CDFG 1600 Permitting, CEQA.
P.O. Box 215, Pt. Arena, CA 95468
Alan Levine, Director
Coastal Land Trust
Water quality monitoring and fish surveys in the Albion
River, as well as habitat and wetlands surveys. Research and
preservation of public access trails to the sea and rivers.
Conservation of natural lands. Education and research
PO Box 340, Albion, CA 95410
Rixanne Wehren, director
Coastal Headwaters Association
Community Group. Focus on schools and forest protection.
|Box 12, Whitethorn, CA 95589
Citizen monitoring of water quality in North Coast Rivers
and Streams. Water rights and the public trust education
program. Water and climate change.
6741 Sebastopol Ave #140, Sebastopol, CA 95472
The Creek Stewardship Program encourages citizens,
businesses, schools, and community groups to learn more about
creeks in the Santa Rosa area and to play an active role in
helping to take care of creeks. The Program organizes
educational walks, sponsors volunteer work-days at creek
restoration projects, and supports creek projects by community
groups. Dedicated people can become Creek Stewards and adopt a
specific reach of creek. The program also responds to public
reports about creeks that need attention. The Sonoma County
Water Agency and City of Santa Rosa sponsor this program.
DUHC works to assert citizen control over corporations
through democratic means. We believe that water is a human
right and should not be controlled or managed by corporations.
We would like to see local ordinances passed across the state
that would put water management in the hands of the people
through municipal and county government and we would also like
to see measures passed that would ensure that water use is
decided through direct democracy.
P.O. Box 610, Eureka, CA 95502
Kaitlin Sopoci-Belknap, Director
The Environmental Center of Sonoma County supports the work
of member organizations, serves as an information and referral
service and provides opportunity for ad hoc groupings to work
on specific issues. The Center is a project of the Sonoma
County Conservation Council.
Environmental Commons encourages involvement in the
democratic process to defend our environmental heritage -
water, air, biodiversity, and genetic variability - known as
'the commons.' We believe it takes the resolve of the people
to preserve genetic and biological diversity, water quality
for species health, and reduce air pollution to better protect
human and ecological health for future generations.
EPIC works to protect and restore ancient forests,
watersheds, coastal estuaries, and native species throughout
Northwest California. EPIC uses an integrated, science-based
approach, combining public education, citizen advocacy, and
Forest Unlimited's purpose is to protect, enhance, and
restore the forests and watersheds of Sonoma County. Forest
Unlimited educates the public about logging plan review,
forestry law, and regulation. We monitor logging plans county
wide, address illegal and unsound logging, work toward
changing local logging rules, and provide information
regarding current forestry law. Forest Unlimited sponsors
forest restoration projects and coordinates a Mentor Program
designed to educate and train the public.
Working to restore the health and abundance of the Eel
River by the removal of two antiquated dams and a diversionary
tunnel, known as the PG&E Potter Valley Project. Our immediate
goal is the removal of both dams or a working fish ladder over
Scott dam and an improved fish ladder at Cape Horn Dam for
access to prime spawning and rearing habitat.
Friends of the Esteros
Protection of coastal estuaries and watersheds of Sonoma
and Marin Counties. Focus on urban wastewater discharges and
protection of Gulf of Farallones National Marine Sanctuaries
and UN Biosphere Preserve in Northern California. Also
advocates in fisheries protection. Work with Environmental
Defense Fund and NOAA. Co-Chair Richard Charter does water
protection lobbying (offshore oil) in Pacific Alaska.
Our organization was revived fighting the proposed
waterbags (to tow water from the Gualala River to San Diego
for sale); now our emphasis is on protecting the watershed
from further degradation though logging and especially
We are a community dedicated to preserving, protecting, and
restoring the Mark West Creek and its watershed as a natural
and community resource.
Friends of the Navarro
Currently working on the grading ordinance for Mendocino
County and protesting applications for water appropriations in
the Navarro Watershed. In the past we worked on the TMDL
process in the watershed and the Navarro Watershed Restoration
P.O. Box 739, Boonville, CA
Friends Of the Russian River is a coalition of organizations,
businesses and individuals who share concern for the
ecological integrity of the river. FORR actively pursues
conservation and protection of the river's main stem,
tributaries and watershed through public education, citizen
action, scientific research and expert advocacy. Our
objective: long-term environmental and economic sustainability
of the basin's wild fisheries, clean drinking water,
agricultural, recreational and cultural values.
The mission and purpose of Friends of the Trinity River is
clear, focused and singular! To restore and protect the
Trinity River and its tributaries, and to preserve the natural
beauty and biodiversity of its entire ecosystem. This includes
pursuing legal, administrative and public education campaigns
that will protect and restore the Trinity River, its
tributaries and watershed.
A grass roots community organization comprised of residents
and visitors to the Van Duzen Region. We are dedicated to
helping to restore the river for future generations.
Due to a dearth of current information on the population
status of steelhead in the Gualala River, a northern
California coastal stream, in 2001 annual spawning surveys of
steelhead (counts of adults and their redds) were initiated on
the river. These surveys, now in the sixth of a planned
10-year study, focus on an 18.3-mile reach of the Wheatfield
Fork selected as a population-indexing reach.
The Hoopa Valley Tribe has for decades led the fight for
ecologically-sufficient water releases from Central Valley
Project (CVP) dams located on the Trinity River. The Tribe's
sovereign political status, and indigenous rights to fish and
water of the Trinity River are unique and powerful tools in
the battle against wasteful federal policy and practices.
The Tribal Fisheries Department provides technical policy
analysis to tribal elected officials, as well as federal
Executive Branch staff and legislators. The Tribe's scientists
are among the most respected leaders in interdisciplinary
restoration science as it applies to the Klamath River Basin.
Humboldt Area Restoration Teams
The vision of H.A.R.T. is to have teams of ten people
working sites with the invasive species of Scotch Broom and
English Ivy previously identified by a GIS mapping project
that will analyze the most efficient use of labor to gain the
most area. Currently, Ivy plants are growing up trees and
going to seed faster than eradication efforts.
884 9th ave Trinidad CA 95570
Doug Smith, GIS Director
The Humboldt Baykeeper is part investigator, scientist,
lawyer, lobbyist and public relations agent, protecting and
enhancing Humboldt Bay and nearshore waters through community
education, water-quality monitoring and pollution control. A
member of the Waterkeeper Alliance, the Baykeeper is an
advocate for the bay, on the bay - in a 25-foot Boston Whaler.
Humboldt Watershed Council is a 501(c)(3) non-profit
organization of Humboldt County residents, watershed groups
and community organizations that are concerned with the
degradation of our watersheds, and the tremendous impact this
has upon our health, safety, property, and quality of life.
IFR was originally started in 1992 by the
Pacific Coast Federation of Fishermen's Associations (PCFFA)
to carry on its salmon restoration work, and has since become
the primary advocate for coastal fishing-dependent communities
all along the west coast.
IFR's long-standing Salmon Restoration Program has chalked
up a number of successes over the years and currently is
working toward watershed restoration and water allocation
reforms in the Klamath and many other Northern California
streams. IFR shares offices with PCFFA in San Francisco and
PO Box 29196, San Francisco, CA 94129-0196
Zeke Grader, Executive Director
IFR Northwest Office
P.O. Box 11170, Eugene, OR 97440-3370
Glen Spain, NW Regional Director, Salmon Program Director
The Jacoby Creek Land Trust is a community based organization
dedicated to the protection of land with conservation values
in the Jacoby Creek Valley, and around northern Humboldt Bay,
for scientific, historic, cultural, educational, recreational,
scenic or open space values.
The mission of the Karuk Department of Natural Resources is to
protect, promote, and preserve the cultural/natural resources
and ecological processes upon which the Karuk People depends.
Natural Resources staff works in conjunction with agency
personnel to ensure that the integrity of natural ecosystem
processes and traditional values are incorporated into current
and future management strategies within our area of influence.
PO Box 242, Orleans, CA 95556
Sandra Tripp, Director
The Work Group is comprised of the heads of environmental
departments of the Yurok, Hoopa Valley, and Karuk Tribes, the
Quartz Valley Indian Community Tribes, and the Resighini
Rancheria. The group was formed in 2003, following a massive
adult salmon kill in September 2002. The Work Group's stated
purpose is "to address water quality issues for the Klamath
River in order to protect Tribal values, facilitate
government-to-government consultations, ensure community
health and safety, and to prevent future disasters through
sound scientific research, data analysis, and thorough
planning." They work cooperatively with the Klamath Basin
Inter-Tribal Fish and Water Commission (KRITFWC), which is
also working on improving fisheries and water management.
KFA has two programs - Forest Protection and Klamath River
Protection. Once described as the most effective environmental
organization for its size in the country, KFA supports the
work of a circle of activists which at any one time typically
includes 10-20 individuals. Current projects include
removal/fish passage for Klamath River dams, completion and
implementation of water quality clean-up plans for impaired
Klamath River Basin rivers and streams, Klamath River and
tributary flows, California Coho Recovery Plan and take
permits, timber sale monitoring, appeals and litigation on 7
national forests, and opposition to herbicide spraying for
Our mission is to restore and protect the uniquely diverse
ecosystem and promote the sustainable management of natural
resources in the entire Klamath River watershed. We believe
this will be accomplished with actions and legislation that
integrate sound and proven techniques based on tribal
knowledge, local experience and the best of Western Science.
The Klamath Restoration Council is a project of the
Karuk Tribe's Department of Natural Resources.
Klamath River Intertribal Fish and Water Commission
Our primary objective and purpose is to:
- Provide a forum for the Klamath Tribes, Karuk, Hoopa and
Yurok to discuss fisheries and water quality issues
concerning the Klamath and Trinity river basins.
- Provide an independent and apolitical venue for dialogue
concerning fisheries and water qualtiy issues among the
commission, federal, state and local government agencies.
- Educate, instruct and diseminate information concerning
conditions in the Klamath and Trinity river basins,
accepting and sharing resources and techical information
concerning the basin's ecosystem.
- Seek and accept funds from any source not in conflict
with funding efforts of the commission tribes.
P.O. Box 1449, Hoopa, CA 95546
Merve George Jr.
Klamath Riverkeeper's projects and campaigns restore water
quality on the Klamath River, bringing vitality and abundance
back to the river and its people. We are committed to making
the Klamath fishable and swimmable again, and to working with
all people who need clean water and healthy fisheries in the
Klamath Watershed. We work closely the Klamath River tribes,
fishermen, and recreational groups, in all aspects of our
programs. We use policy advocacy, legal action, grassroots
outreach & education, and science to achieve our goals. Our
main project right now is the campaign to Un-Dam the Klamath
River. We have an active membership of people from all over
the Western States, and many Klamath River residents.
The Klamath-Siskiyou Wildlands Center was formed in 1997 as
federal agencies ramped up logging in the Pacific Northwest.
KS Wild fights for permanent protection of the incomparable
ecological riches of southwest Oregon and northwest
California, with a particular focus on the Rogue River,
Siskiyou and Klamath National Forests, and the Medford and
Coos Bay Districts of the Bureau of Land Management.
PO Box 102, Ashland, OR 97520
Joseph Vaile, Interim Executive Director
The Institute works to educate future and current leaders,
as well as the local community, on the need to integrate
environmental, economic, and social equity issues, and
provides supportive information that will help them sustain
our quality of life for future generations.
The League has studied water issues since 1959 and has
strong positions to "Support measures which promote the
management and development of water resources in ways that are
beneficial to the environment with emphasis on conservation
and high standards of water quality that are appropriate for
the intended use."
Four years ago a League committee began a study of water in
Sonoma County; a comprehensive report was published in
LEGACY-TLC's mission is to provide information for protection
and restoration efforts in the Klamath Ecoregion. We promote
conservation of native biodiversity through integration of
local knowledge and science. Through education, training, and
supplying GIS services, LEGACY-TLC coordinates active
communication between grassroots watershed groups.
For 20 years, the Mattole Restoration Council has worked to
restore the forest, fisheries, and human communities of the
Mattole River watershed in northern coastal California. The
Council works to reduce sedimentation due to
management-related causes, provide ecological education to all
watershed public schools, monitor timber harvest practices,
enhance riparian habitat through reforestation efforts, and
provide watershed landowners with information and resources to
improve land management practices.
P.O Box 160, Petrolia, CA 95558
Chris Larson, Executive Director
Mattole Restoration Council - Upriver Office
Nikos Zoggas Associates
3867 Coffey Lane, Santa Rosa, CA 95403
Nikos Zoggas, Planning Consultant
Earth First! is an ideology, based in biocentrism, and
traditionally uses non-violent civil disobedience and direct
action to bring forth positive social change. North Coast
Earth First!, in Humboldt County, California, continues to
build on that tradition, with a long-established code of
non-violence and no property destruction. We seek to build
bridges within the community, as far as it may reach, and to
save some of the last Ancient Old Growth Redwood and Douglas
Fir forests left on Earth.
NEC is one of the most influential coalitions educating,
agitating and litigating on behalf of the environment in the
Klamath-Siskiyou region of northwestern California. This
nonprofit umbrella for a host of citizen activist groups has
been at the forefront of every regional environmental struggle
for decades - from ancient redwoods, wild rivers and recycling
to toxics, energy and endangered species.
River Watch works to strengthen the ability of citizens to
protect water quality in rivers, tributary watersheds, oceans,
bays, wetlands, surface and groundwater in Northern
California. Our programs include watershed and clean water
advocacy programs; taking a stance on national, regional and
local issues that threaten water quality; networking to
organize and strengthen local citizen groups working to
protect local streams, groundwater, rivers and watersheds;
pollution reporting hotlines; and an enforcement program.
OAEC is a nonprofit organizing and education center and
organic farm in Western Sonoma County. In 2004 we established
the OAEC WATER Institute (Watershed Advocacy, Training,
Education & Research) to promote an understanding of the
importance of healthy watersheds to healthy communities.
OAEC's WATER Institute springs forth from our work over the
past decade of regional watershed research, restoration,
advocacy, community organizing, site demonstration and
15290 Coleman Valley Road, Occidental, CA 95465
707-874-1557 ext 206
Brock Dolman, WATER Institute Director
Open Space - Water Resource Protection - and
Land Use - in Sonoma County.
PCFFA is the west coast's largest organization of
commercial fishing families, with offices in San Francisco and
Eugene, OR. PCFFA is concerned with TMDL development and other
water quality and water quantity issues throughout the range
of Pacific salmon, including Northern California, and in
particular in the Klamath Basin.
PO Box 29370, San Francisco, CA 94129-0370
Zeke Grader, Executive director
PCFFA Northwest Office
P.O. Box 11170, Eugene, OR 97440
Glen Spain, NW rep
Piercy Watersheds Association
PWA is a public forum committed to stimulating a vibrant
and wild environment for the eleven Piercy-area watersheds.
PWA was established in 1996 to address clear-cutting practices
in these watersheds. The group works to promote tree-by-tree
management, restoration forestry, stream rehabilitation, and
community standards. PWA's main goals include the creation of
a Red Mountain to Sinkyone Wildlife Corridor, and the
restoration of the McCoy Creek watershed Coho spawning
|P.O. Box 44, Piercy, CA 95587
RCWA is an alliance of citizen organizations on ridges,
valleys and waterways of the Mendocino Coast.
PO Box 87, Elk, CA 95432
Norman de Vall, President
The Russian River Interactive Information System (RRIIS) is
an educational tool and an interactive communication forum for
the public, scientists, agencies, the Russian River Watershed
Council (RRWC) and local watershed groups. It is continuously
updated with contributions from all those who are working to
protect, restore and enhance the health of the Russian River
and its watershed.
RRRAUL is dedicated to the pursuit of responsible and
sustainable logging practices in Sonoma and Mendocino
Russian River Unlimited
Russian River Unlimited is dedicated to the restoration,
preservation and enhancement of the Russian River Watershed,
in voluntary cooperation with private landowners and public
agencies, by means of community education and involvement. RRU
leads volunteers each year to clean 50 miles of river and
streams in Mendocino County, removing 5,126 tires, hundreds of
tons of scrap metal, applicances, trash and toxins from the
river since 1991. Teaching our communites about stewardship
and the importance of protecting our natural resources is our
RRWC is a community of volunteers from Mendocino and Sonoma
Counties who represent economic and environmental
organizations; state, federal and local agencies; and members
of the public at large. Our goal is to protect and restore the
Russian River watershed by creating a watershed management
plan that recognizes stakeholder interests while restoring our
fishery, maintaining a sustainable local economy and keeping
the community informed and engaged.
We are a small local group centered mostly in the
Guerneville area. We've been around since 1980 working mainly
on water and wastewater issues. We've worked on General Plan
issues as well. We attend many meetings of Santa Rosa's City
Council and Board of Public Utilities, Water Advisory
Committee, Sonoma County Board of Supervisors sitting with
their many hats, and we spend a lot of time commenting on
clean water issues at the North Coast Regional Board and
occasionally the State Board.
Water monitoring, river patrol, and advocacy with a primary
focus on water quality and ensuring enforcement of resource
protection laws on the Russian River. Russian Riverkeeper is a
project of Friends of the Russian River.
Our two main objectives are to improve the effectiveness of
California's salmonid restoration efforts and to develop the
public and political support that is essential for maintaining
and expanding restoration program efforts. We operate the
Salmonid Stream Habitat Restoration Field School and produce
an annual statewide salmonid restoration conference.
With continuing demand for agribusiness and Southern
California development, we are fighting for the survival of
the water and the fish. We are creating a coalition of
concerned citizens to oppose this diversion, and want you to
join us. Our purpose is to return the water to the rivers.
Our mission is to assess, protect, restore and maintain the
Salmon River ecosystems with the active participation of the
local community; focusing on restoration of the anadromous
fisheries resources and the development of a sustainable
economy. We provide assistance and education to the general
public and cooperating agencies, by facilitating communication
and cooperation between the local communities,
managing agencies, Native American Tribes and other
Sanctuary Forest is a community-based land trust, actively
working with landowners to protect, conserve, and restore land
in the Mattole River watershed. Sanctuary Forest holds
conservation easements on private lands and also offers many
programs and services to assist landowners and our community
in stewarding and protecting our natural resources for future
The Sierra Club is one of the largest and oldest environmental
organizations in the country. The Club's purpose is to protect
and restore wild places, public health and wildlife for future
generations. It is a non-profit, member supported, public
interest organization that promotes conservation by
influencing public policy decisions - legislative,
administrative, legal and electoral.
The Redwood Chapter covers the area from Sonoma and Solano
County in the south to the Oregon border in the north,
including practically everything west of I-5.
|Sierra Club, North Group
Sierra Club, Mendocino Group
Sierra Club, Sonoma Group
|Sierra Club, Lake Group
Sierra Club, Napa Group
Sierra Club, Solano Group
A coalition of organizations working for comprehensive
water management planning in Sonoma County.
P.O. Box 4931, Arcata, CA 95518
Noel Soucy, owner / wildlife consultant
SPAWN, the Salmon Protection And Watershed Network works to
protect endangered salmon in the Lagunitas Watershed, and the
environment on which we all depend. SPAWN uses a multi-faceted
approach to accomplish our mission including grassroots
action, habitat restoration, policy development, research and
monitoring, citizen training, environmental education,
strategic litigation, and collaboration with other
organizations and agencies.
Tomales Bay Watershed Council
Watershed Council for one third of Marin County's landmarks
including coastal zones and tributary watersheds. Local, state
and federal agencies and local stake-holders participated in
creation of comprehensive watershed stewardship management
plan. Now starting comprehensive water quality and montoring
assessments in conjunction with agencies. Future focus on
educational and school programs with specific grant-funded
P.O. Box 447, Point Reyes Station, CA 94956
Neysa King, Coordinator
We are a coalition of people interested in participating in
the democratic decision-making process in communities
throughout Northern California.
Trees Foundation's mission is to restore the ecological
integrity of California's North Coast by empowering and
assisting regional community-based conservation and
Watershed Poetry Mendocino is an annual celebration held in
Ukiah and other Mendocino County communities utilizing
multiple venues, poetry, art and environmental discussion to
help raise awareness of the importance of watersheds and the
WILPF's campaign Challenge Corporate Power, Assert the
Peoples Rights Campaign has recently added Water to our
working groups. WILPF looks at how corporations usurp people's
sovereignty in the quest for power and profits. We see Water
as a prime example of corporate privatization of what
historically and rightfully should be in the commons and
belonging to all.
|P.O. Box 1027, Klamath, CA 95548
Environmental Program Mission: To protect and
restore Tribal natural resources and community health through
the exercise of sovereign rights, culturally integrated
methods and high quality scientific practices in coordination
with the community, Tribal departments, Tribal Council and
Mission: To understand, protect, and restore the fisheries
resources of the Yurok Tribe throughout its ancestral
To add or update your
group's information, send a note to:
Albion River Watershed Protection Association
Alliance For Democracy - Mendocino Coast
Alliance for Sustainable Jobs and the Environment
Atascadero / Green Valley Watershed Council
Bay Area Coalition for Headwaters
Cache Creek Wild
California Center for Community Democracy
Californians for Alternatives to Toxics
Campaign for Old Growth
Campaign to Restore Jackson State Redwood Forest
Center for Environmental Economic Development
Center for Ethics and Toxics
Coalition to Stop the Mad Water Grab
Coast Action Group
Coastal Headwaters Association
Coastal Land Trust
Community Clean Water Institute
Creek Stewardship Program, Santa Rosa
Democracy Unlimited of Humboldt County
Environmental Center of Sonoma County
Environmental Protection Information Center
Friends of the Eel River
Friends of the Esteros
Friends of the Gualala River
Friends of the Mark West Watershed
Friends of the Navarro
Friends of the Russian River
Friends of the Trinity River
Friends of the Van Duzen
Gualala River Steelhead Studies
Hoopa Valley Tribal Fisheries Department
Humboldt Area Restoration Teams
Humboldt Watershed Council
Institute for Fisheries Resources
Jacoby Creek Land Trust
Karuk Department of Natural Resources
Klamath Basin Tribal Water Quality Work Group
Klamath Forest Alliance
Klamath Restoration Council
Klamath River Intertribal Fish and Water Commission
Klamath-Siskiyou Wildlands Center
Leadership Institute for Ecology and Economy
League of Women Voters of Sonoma County
Legacy - The Landscape Connection
Mattole Restoration Council
Nikos Zoggas Associates
North Coast Earth First!
Northcoast Environmental Center
Northern California River Watch
Occidental Arts and Ecology Center
Pacific Coast Federation of Fishermen's Associations
Piercy Watersheds Association
Redwood Coast Watersheds Alliance
Russian River Interactive Information System
Russian River Residents Against Unsafe Logging
Russian River Unlimited
Russian River Watershed Council
Russian River Watershed Protection Committee
Salmonid Restoration Federation
Salmon River Restoration Council
Sierra Club, Redwood Chapter
Smith River Project
Sonoma County Water Coalition
SPAWN - Salmon Protection And Watershed Network
Tomales Bay Watershed Council
Town Hall Coalition
Watershed Poetry Mendocino
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom
Yurok Tribe Environmental Program
Yurok Tribe Fisheries Department
Visit our sister group:
Foothills Water Network