Lisa Wallace, Executive Director

The Truckee River region—like many places where the beauty of nature draws people who revel in it —is threatened. Fish are declining. Crucial invertebrates are dwindling. Entire meadows are drying up. 150 years of human impact—from mining, grazing, logging, rail and highway expansion and old-time development—has left the Truckee with the rating “polluted”. It’s not resilient enough to withstand increases in population and climate change. We need to intervene. We exist to transform and protect the vitality of this area—so that nature and humanity can thrive together for generations to come.

The Truckee River near stateline. Bill Hauck

To implement that transformation, we have an ambitious schedule of work for the next few years.  Here is a list of projects for which we will be hiring consulting firms and contractors in 2018 and 2019.

It takes a dedicated partnership to do what we do. Our partners provide critical access to the meadows, rivers, and streams we restore. We often work side-by-side co-managing projects.  Thank you to our partners of the past decade.

Restoring meadows. Reviving forests. Saving habitats. None of this can even get started without the generous support of our funders – Thank you to the donors of the Truckee River Watershed Council and our funders of the past 10 years.

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