shauna_sherard's posts

Blog Post BY shauna_sherard ON September 25, 2015 - 0 COMMENTS
Finding compromise on steelhead
Trout Unlimited's John McMillan got a chance to talk steelhead with Seattle's King 5 network this week. At the top of his list was a proposal that will designate certain rivers in the Puget Sound area as gene banks - rivers that will be managed for wild fish without the addition of hatchery plants.
It's not often you can protect 14,000 miles of streams. Please, reach out to the Board member in your region and tell them you support increasing buffers to 110 feet.
By Mike McKenna Idaho’s Big Wood River is one of the best fly fisheries in the Northern Rockies. Yet it has somehow long been overlooked and under-appreciated.
Blog Post BY shauna_sherard ON July 21, 2015 - 0 COMMENTS
Can the Smith survive?
Photo: Courtesy/Pat Clayton Can the Smith survive?
By Greg McReynolds Thunder rolls in the distance as I move slowly to the water hoping to catch a glimpse of a Yellowstone cutthroat.
Blog Post BY shauna_sherard ON July 9, 2015 - 0 COMMENTS
One-man bucket brigade
In Oregon, a one-man bucket brigade is doing his part to save wild steelhead fry in creeks no longer connected to the main stem of the Rogue River due to drought. 
Blog Post BY shauna_sherard ON June 22, 2015 - 0 COMMENTS
Fish for a cause
Fish for a cause – join Trout Unlimited and the Wood River Land Trust for the 2nd annual Big Wood Single Fly Like many western trout rivers, the Big Wood River in central Idaho has been impacted by past land-use practices, habitat loss, and reduced stream flows.
Blog Post BY shauna_sherard ON June 9, 2015 - 4 COMMENTS
Frank and I
By Dean Finnerty  
Above: Photo by Jeff Laszlo/Granger Ranches In anticipation of the Clean Water Rule, members of the Environmental Protection Agency will stop in at Odell Creek located near Ennis, Montana on Monday to view the work that has been done over the past decade.
As the season kicks off for anglers and boaters on Montana’s famous Smith River, a proposal to place a copper mine next to one of the Smith’s most important tributaries continues to move forward.