Reports_3

Recent Posts


Tags

Columbia River Twin Bridges Christmas Trees Trailer Trash Thursday Trout Spey Wild Steelhead Coalition ODFW Trout-a-Thon Mako Shark Kamchatka Christmas hatcheries Small Streams Bill Black Sea Trout Keepemwet Fishing Whitefish Sage history West Slope Cutthroat Film Contest John Day River Black Friday Nautilus Reels Simon Gawesworth Fly Tying "Clipped" Tying Contest Deschutes McKenzie Steamboat Creek Winston Salmon habitat Simms Chinook Salmon Frank Moore Colorado Big Bugs PMDs flies Todd Moen North Umpqua Redside Rainbow small creeks Kenny Morrish Fly Fishing Film Tour Williamson River Southern Coast Mexico Road Trip State of Jefferson Winter Spey Strategies McKenzie River Metolius Puget Sound Goldenstones Seychelles Bill Bakke Summer Steelhead native fish Pyramid Lake Atlantic Salmon Corey Koff Bamboo Senator Ron Wyden Cutthroat Trout fly fishing Fishing License Deschutes National Forest Tenkara Steelhead Sanctuary Bozeman Wader Maker Contest Bruce Buckmaster Bull Trout boat cleaning stations Little Creek Outfitters Frank Amato The Creel Douglas County Winston Fly Rods Lahontan Cutthroat pay it forward Mousing Deschutes River Alliance Nehalem River Sharks Pelton Dam British Columbia Lost and Found Soul River Florida Keys Mountain Goats Warm Water Redband Trout Sea-runs Dale La Follette Sr. Elk & Sixes Pacific ocean Trout Unlimited Sweden Winter Steelhead Bears BC Jay Nicholas Grand Teton Willamette Falls Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife Olympic National Park LaFollette homestead Crooked River Klamath River Lincoln Motor Company Fall River Klamath Dams Blast from the Past Brown Trout Salmon F3T Oregon Trout Trail hot water Carp CFR Black Spot PGE Redfish Travalley Salmonflies Rainbow Trout Boston Whaler Fly Reels Brian Silvey photography New Zealand Vets Native Fish Society Senator Jeff Merkley Tarpon vintage news Permit on-line fly shop Big Trout Cuba FarBank Renzetti Parasite Jason Atkinson Rio Products Willamette River Chum Salmon North Coast: SA Adventure Skaters Jurassic Lake Catch Magazine Native Trout G3 Waders Kispiox Craig Montana Rogue River Press Release Eric Neufeld Bass tippet rings March Browns Port Orford Nevada Home Waters for the Holidays Argentina Rio Patagonia Project Healing Waters Kevin Callaway Klamath Lake Fly Fishing Collaborative Salmon Fly Steelhead Deschutes River Green Drakes Trout Bryan Huskey Extinction Salmonfly hatch Atlantic Salmon Fly Expo Dean Finnerty Clackamas River Alaska roll cast Roamerica Outdoor Adventure Day Morrish's Fluttering Stone Bulkley Soft Hackles Bamboo Rods Sea lions Casting for Recovery Oregon Dolly Vardon Metolius River Cookie Lady Hardy Reel Mia Sheppard Legos Salmon-Trout Bonefish Klamath Marty Sheppard Abel Reels invasive species Green River Bauer Fly Reels Oregon Trout Bum Rob Crandall Stefan Tritscher Fishing Report Elk River Kate Koff Brian O'Keefe Salmon Watch Streamers Wild fish Sage Fly Rods Poachers Kenny 5 Legs Oregon Back Roads Spring Chinook Invasives Coho John Day Steamboat Inn Spey-O-Rama frying pan river Instagram Coat Drive Sea-run Cutthroat Spirit River Coho Salmon Snow Travally Mending Montana Kickstarter Trask Spey Fishing Tips Yellowstone A River for Christmas Smithers Owyhee River Costa #keepemwet Echo A River Between Us Prineville How to Conway Bowman Guided Fishing Fly Fishers Club of Oregon Scientific Anglers Ochoco Creek Rio Fly Lines Northern California Trout Bum Road Trip Clackamas Willamette Maupin Sandy River saltwater Water Time Outfitters Caddis Dry Fly

Archive

    Camp Water

    Camp water is close to home. Here you will find information on stuff happening here in the shop and on our local waters. You'll also find our weekly newsletter feature, Trailer Trash Thursday, a fun collection of fly fishing videos, perfect for a midweek distraction. If you don't get the newsletter, be sure to sign up today!

    A River Between Us

    Joel La Follette - Thursday, September 10, 2015
    What is A River Between Us?
    It is a documentary film that brings to light a bitter, century-old, sociopolitical battle over water rights and the historic coalition that rose to end it, driving the largest conservation project in American history.

    Why was the film made?
    A River Between Us is a cinematic call to action on behalf of the largest restoration project in American history, with an endgame of provoking the White House into taking part in it. And it was created to draw attention to a fragile and precious region of the United States, which has provided a home and livelihood to generations of farmers, fishermen and Native Tribes.

    Who is responsible for the film?
    A River Between Us was produced by former Oregon State Senator and one-time gubernatorial candidate Jason A. Atkinson in partnership award-winning documentary filmmaker Jeff Martin (Lord, Save Us from Your Followers).

    What is the backstory of the film?
    Focused on the Klamath River Basin, which is comprised of nearly 16,000 square miles east of the Cascade Range stretching from southern Oregon well into northern California, A River Between Us captures the end of nearly a century of “water wars” in the region, wherein farmers, Native Tribes, local and regional industry, and environmental activists have been pitted against each other for rights to the Klamath River, the longest river in the United States.  

    Since the first dam was built on the Klamath in 1918, the river and its surrounding communities have been embroiled in political struggles for water use, with PacifiCorp’s four dams at the center of the matter. In addition to the sociopolitical damage caused by their presence, the dams are responsible for an overall scarcity of water, florescent green algae beds, dying fish, birds, cattle and crops, and vast destruction of life and livelihoods—a situation entirely caused by the actions of humans. The dams provide no water for irrigation, and only one produces any significant energy.

    How was the film made?
    Atkinson and Martin shot the film over two years along the entire Klamath River, conducting 70 individual interviews throughout Oregon and California with farmers, who need the Klamath’s water for irrigation; Pacific Power, who manages the dams; the Klamath Basin Rangeland Trust, who problem-solve for water use; historic and modern fishermen; members of the Native Tribes who have lived and worked along the Klamath for centuries; federal, state and local politicians; and environmental advocates.

    What results have the film produced already?
    The coalition that comes together over the course of the film is made up of 42 different – many historically adversarial – organizations. But as the disparate groups put aside their differences to sign a landmark agreement of compromise, the collective movement began an entirely new approach to conservation, one that views community as a crucial part of the natural habitat, where people are an extension of the river, rather than its controlling interest. Pacific Power has agreed to remove the dams.



    A River Between Us Trailer 10 23 14 from It Matters on Vimeo.


    What can you do?
    The film will be released Oct 13th, 2015, on all digital platforms. Share this page on your social media accounts. Help spread the word about this monumental project. You can change the world with a few simple clicks of your mouse.  Thanks!

    Frank Moore Wild Steelhead Sanctuary

    Joel La Follette - Thursday, May 28, 2015

    The following is a Press Releases from the office of Oregon Senator Ron Wyden.....

    Wyden, Merkley Commemorate Frank Moore Legacy with Salmon Sanctuary

    Thursday, May 21, 2015
    Washington, D.C. – Senators Ron Wyden and Jeff Merkley today recognized a fellow Oregonian’s long and distinguished legacy of conservation and habitat preservation by introducing a bill to designate more than 100,000 acres of public lands in Oregon as the “Frank Moore Wild Steelhead Sanctuary.”

    The Oregon senators named their legislation in honor of Frank Moore because of his outstanding accomplishments starting in World War II and then continuing for nearly two decades as the proprietor of the Steamboat Inn along the North Umpqua River. Throughout his life, Moore has shared his passion for fishing, the river, and the outdoors with visitors from all over the world.

    “Frank’s love of Oregon and his tireless work to conserve our state’s fish habitats and rivers adds up to a rich legacy that sets the standard for generations to come,” Wyden said. “I am proud to call Frank and his wife Jeanne my friends, and I am equally proud to introduce this legislation on behalf of this extraordinary Oregonian.”

    “Salmon and steelhead are an iconic part of Oregon’s history, environment and culture,” Merkley said. “Preserving critical habitats is crucial to ensuring their future and protecting the recreation opportunities that Frank Moore and so many others like him have cherished here in the Northwest. I thank Senator Wyden for his leadership in proposing the Frank Moore Wild Steelhead Sanctuary and look forward to working with him and others to move this legislation forward.”

    In World War II, Moore stormed the beaches of Normandy along with 150,000 troops during the D-Day Allied invasion and was awarded the Chevalier of the French Legion of Honor for his bravery. He returned home after the war, started a family, and pursued his passion of fishing on the winding rivers in Oregon.

    Moore served on the State of Oregon Fish and Wildlife Commission from 1971 to 1974. He has been recognized for his conservation work with the National Wildlife Federation Conservationist of the Year award, the Wild Steelhead Coalition Conservation Award; and his 2010 induction into the Fresh Water Fishing Hall of Fame.

    “Frank’s lifetime of accomplishments as a military veteran and conservation-minded Oregonian have long shown me and so many others how to live with great character and decency,’’ said Jay Nicholas, a friend of Moore’s for 20 years. “Few Oregonians have left such a profound legacy as Frank has of making our state and our country a better place to live.”

    The approximately 104,000 acres of Forest Service land in the state that the bill would designate as the “Frank Moore Wild Steelhead Sanctuary” are north of the North Umpqua River around Steamboat Creek in Douglas County.

    1
    Contact Us

    21570 Willamette Drive West Linn, OR 97068
    503.850.4397

    2014 Royal Treatment Fly Fishing
    Privacy | Legal