Fact Sheets & Documents
Redfish Lake, Idaho
I. Stakeholder Collaboration
How an inclusive regional stakeholder collaboration could bring people together to solve the linked problems we face in the Columbia Basin.
Fact Sheet: A New Vision for the Northwest
The Pacific Northwest can have a healthy economy, affordable and clean energy, and wild salmon swimming in our rivers. But we need to act soon in order to realize this new vision.
Article: New York Times Dams Allies Have a Change of Heart
II. Light in the River - Climate Impacts, Clean Energy, and Salmon in the Pacific Northwest
Fact Sheet: Columbia Basin Salmon, Dams, and Clean Energy
The mixed energy and salmon strategy from the report Bright Future creates more jobs and prosperity than any other plan.
III. Lower Snake River Waterway:
- Coalition Comments for the 2012 Army Corps DEIS (March 26, 2013)
- SOS Supplemental Comments re: 2012 DEIS (March 26, 2013)
- Nez Perce Tribes Comments for 2012 DEIS (March 26, 2013)
- Sediment and Subsidies by Lin Laughy (February 2013)
- Freight Transportation on the Lower Snake by Lin Laughy (March 2013)
- Fact Sheet: Stuck in the Mud: The growing flood risk and costs of keeping the lower Snake River Dams.
- Op-ed: Lower Snake dams block fish, progress: A Lewiston, Idaho resident's guest opinion on his community's history with the Snake River dams. (Spokesman Review, May 18th, 2008)
Fact Sheet: Myths & Facts
Answers to some common misconceptions regarding the effects the lower Snake River dams have on salmon, energy, farms, jobs, and climate change.
Report: Learning From the Fish
The Biological Effects of Bonneville Power Administration River Management, Including Its Wind Power Curtailments, on Ocean-bound Columbia and Snake River Salmon in 2011
When salmon returns are strong, business activity and employment in the salmon industry – and thus in the Northwest – are also strong.
Fact Sheet: The Orca Connection
Saving Snake River salmon may save Puget Sound killer whales.
Partners with Save Our Wild Salmon, Freedom to Roam is a a non-profit initiative that brings together people, organizations and businesses to enhance and protect wildlife corridors and landscape connectivity in North America.
Fact Sheet: The Real Catch
The comparative impact of dams vs. recreational and commercial fishing in the Columbia Basin.
Fact Sheet: Have Your Salmon and Eat It Too!
While it might seem counterintuitive at first, wild salmon conservation and cuisine go hand-in-hand. If we hope to continue enjoying wild Pacific salmon -both on our tables and in our rivers - then we must continue to support the fisheries that provide us with wild salmon each season. More at WhyWild.org.