In The News

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Aspen Daily News
By Collin Szewczyk
Monday, November 23, 2015
Tyler Baskfield, Colorado sportsmen coordinator for TU, spent part of this week in the area seeking out local opinions on the matter, and urging outdoorsmen and women to coordinate efforts to protect the Divide’s valuable wildlife habitat, and creeks and streams that feed into the watershed.
Denver Post
By Bruce Finley
Friday, November 20, 2015
Sportsmen and recreation groups lauded elements of the plan that could boost stream health, including calls for modernizing farm irrigation to require diversion of less water and creation of plans to protect streams. "We're pleased that the Colorado Water Plan recognizes that healthy rivers are central to Colorado's quality of life and help drive our booming $13 billion recreation economy," Colorado Trout Unlimited executive director David Nickum said.
Billings Gazette
By Bob Krumm
Monday, November 16, 2015
One report stated that Wyoming TU members contribute quite a lot to the organization. Some of the chapters are very active and have some very worthwhile conservation projects. The Cody chapter every year mobilizes its members in a fish rescue program. The members descend on local irrigation canals as they are shut off and help to rescue the trout and whitefish that are stranded in the canals. The fish are then transported to the rivers that the canals were diverted from. Each year, thousands of fish are rescued and returned to the rivers from which they came.
By Adam Eakle
Monday, November 16, 2015
Last August, we showed you the work that Trout Unlimted is doing to ensure that Bonneville Cutthroat trout have a chance to migrate and spawn in the headwaters of the main stem of the Bear River. Biologists have found that some of these fish travel upwards of 40 river miles to spawn. Some of these cutts are huge, over 18 inches. Many will travel back down the main stem of the bear and winter in the river right in the town of Evanston.
Rochester (Minn.) Post Bulletin
By John Weiss
Monday, November 9, 2015

CHATFIELD — Paul Krolak found the best analogy to explain what's happening on Mill Creek above Chatfield: "It went from a house every mile to a ne


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