Through the removal of the Great Works (2012) and Veazie (2013) dams, along with installation of a fish bypass at Howland Dam (2016) on the Penobscot River in Maine, Atlantic salmon and other sea-run fish now have access to nearly 2,000 miles of spawning and rearing habitat. The Penobscot River Restoration Project has allowed the river to return to a more natural state and renewed the sense of pride in communities who use the river.
From our Twitter feed
Set your calendars for @FERC’s virtual WorkshOPP – “Tips for Powerful Comments” – this February 23rd!
Receiving comments from all interested stakeholders is vital to informing our daily decision making as a Commission. https://twitter.com/FERC_OPP/status/1618669194308091905
🚨SAVE THE DATE🚨Virtual WorkshOPP on how to write effective Comments for Energy Infrastructure Project proceedings, Electricity Rate proceedings and Policy proceedings. Registration and additional details available here ➡️https://www.ferc.gov/news-events/events/workshopp-tips-powerful-comments-02232023
Uncaptured water isn’t wasted. But more could be stored for a non-rainy day https://www.latimes.com/california/story/2023-01-23/skelton-water-capture-myth-california