Support local stream and river restoration today by making a tax-deductible gift to Embrace-A-Stream. When you make a donation, you'll be creating a healthier future for trout and salmon and you'll receive a great gift as our thanks. Check out what we're offering.
Help protect small headwater streams
Time is running out! Our installment deadline is quickly approaching. Get your hands on our TU exclusive Sage ACCEL rod and reel and enjoy a lifetime of TU member benefits when you become a Trout Unlimited Life Member today!
The Upper James River watershed drains more than 3,000 square miles of western Virginia encompassing 10 counties and hundreds of tributary streams -- the lifeblood of the James River.
The once-prolific runs of coho salmon and steelhead along California’s central and northern coast have declined precipitously since the 1950s, due to a variety of factors. California's coho salmon are now estimated at merely 1% of their historic abundance.
The goal of the project was to prevent invasion of nonnative trout into waters occupied by a genetically pure population of native Colorado River Cutthroat Trout in Wheeler Creek.
Hahns Peak Lake, a small, serene lake tucked into the mountains of northern Routt County, Colorado, offers a beautiful place to camp, hike and fish for native cutthroats and rainbows. TU's goal at the lake is to increase angling opportunities for youth and special needs recreationists.
TU eliminated over 14 fish passage barriers in this tributary to the Bear River, replacing existing culverts and diversion dams with bottomless arch culverts and instream rock structures.
TU installed four new pivot irrigation driven by innovative micro-hydro turbines that provide a source of clean and renewable energy.
For more than a hundred years, individual ranchers and irrigation companies have diverted water from the main stem of the upper Bear River and a key tributary, the East Fork, to water hay and alfalfa field downstream near the town of Evanston, Wyoming. Many of these aging canals and ditches run
This project prevents native Bonneville cutthroat trout, wild brown trout, and other fish species from being caught and killed in two large, irrigation diversions. When completed, the project will also allow upstream passage for trout and a native fish called a Bluehead sucker that can live for
The Dolores River tumbles from the top of Lizard Head Pass above the town of Rico, down the valley through lush meadows and unique high-country aspen slopes, to the town of Dolores and into McPhee reservoir. Along the way it is joined by the West Fork of the Dolores, which flows past the histor
The Science Team at TU helps guide where and how the organization conducts its conservation efforts, collaborates on scientific projects with various state and federal agencies and partners, and also conducts original scientific research on trout conservation and conservation planning.
You're about to leave new.tu.org and return to the Trout Unlimited website. Do you want to continue?