Fall 2009 Featured Stories The Protected and the Protector (Read this article for free browser version / PDF version)Trout, Salmon and the Endangered Species Act. By Tom Kenworthy Healing the ScarsThe Home Rivers Initiative Takes on the Upper Connecticut River. By Murray Carpenter Out of Sight but not Out of Mind Why culverts wreak havoc on trout and salmon streams. By Susan Q. Stranahan Voices from the RiverCan artists improve upon the beauty of a wild river?By David Stalling »Electronic Version»PDF Version - 7.7 MBNot a member? Click here to join. Join the discussion - visit http://www.tu.org/blog and read what anglers are saying about these articles. Summer 2009 Featured Stories In Defense of Wild Trout and Salmon (Read this article for free browser version / PDF version)Learn the history and accomplishments of Trout Unlimited’s first 50 years. By BETH DURIS The TenProfiles of 10 people who have changed the face of Trout Unlimited. Staying PowerEfforts to rebuild the ill-fated Teton Dam are back, and so is TU.By RANDY SCHOLFIELD It’s ElementaryA look at TU’s youth programs over the years, and why they’re crucial to TU’s future. »Electronic Version»PDF Version - 7.7 MBNot a member? Click here to join. Spring 2009 Featured Stories The River Drains Through It (Read this article for free: browser version / PDF version)Transbasin diversions ship vast amounts of water to quench the thirst of growing populations.By Tom Kenworthy Camouflage ConservationHow hunters and anglers are shaping the conservation agenda.By Kirk Deeter Changing of the GuardTU’s legislative wish list for the new Congress and president. »Electronic Version»PDF Version - 8.5 MBNot a member? Click here to join. Winter 2009 Featured Stories Fractured Landscape (Read this article:browser version / PDF version)What unprecedented natural gas drilling in the Marcellus shale can mean for water in the Northeast.By Morgan Lyle Two Steps Back, One Step ForwardMoving on from felt-soled waders in the face of invasives. The Comeback KidApache trout have bounced back from the brink of extinction, but they still need protection under the Endangered Species Act.By Brett Prettyman »Electronic Version»PDF Version - 8.5 MBNot a member? Click here to join.