1. Find and contact your local watershed council to get involved in watershed actions such as:
2. Visit your local fish hatchery.
3. Visit your local wastewater treatment facilities.
4. Identify the plant and animal species who depend on healthy waterways near your school.
5. Visit your municipal water supplier.
6. Create a watershed model.
7. Organize an event.
8. Connect with your local river authority and organizations who protect and monitor your watershed.
9. Protect storm drains and nearby waterways from pollution.
10. Conduct water quality testing, such as pH, temperature, macroinvertebrates, turbidity, and NPS. There are several avenues for students to conduct testing through programs like:
The U.S. Senate votes to permanently reauthorize the Land and Water Conservation Fund, part of a package that also created more than a million acres of new wilderness and conservation areas in the western United States.Read More
Love is in the air! Take a lighthearted look at how North American wildlife get in on the concepts of friendship and romantic love.Read More
Discover the benefits of wind to wildlife, its risks to wildlife, and how we can mitigate these risks.Read the Report
Place your order today for the themed box that delivers everything you need to create family memories while discovering nature and wildlife.Learn More
You don't have to travel far to join us for an event. Attend an upcoming event with one of our regional centers.