You may have seen the recent story by The Washington Post breaking the news on backroom deals being made to repeal important protections for the Tongass National Forest in Southeast Alaska.
About Jenny Weis
Shane was one of 12 in attendance on an all-expenses-paid fly-fishing trip intended to show appreciation for active and retired armed service members in Alaska sponsored by Kinross Fort Knox and Trout Unlimited.
The Forest Service is reconsidering the national Roadless Rule on our largest national forest in Southeast Alaska, the Tongass. The Tongass is America’s salmon forest and one of the few places in the world where wild salmon and trout still thrive.
Protections outlined in the 2014 Proposed Determination are the reason most people thought that the Pebble mine was no longer a threat to Bristol Bay. Today, those protections are gone.
I was fishing a mouse pattern just for the hell of it.
From August 13th to 16th we will host 12 veteran or active-duty members of our armed forces on a trip with Denali Fly Fishing Guides, a TU-endorsed business, in Cantwell, Alaska, to chase Arctic grayling and all their iridescent beauty.
It doesn’t take much time spent in Alaska’s largest city to see that Anchorage is a growing hub for women who are taking charge and leading others in the fly fishing community.
An early-morning scroll through my twitter feed woke me up much faster than the first couple sips I’d had on my coffee.
Goals Trout Unlimited’s Pioneer Pump Exchange Project improves instream flow in the lower Wenatchee River to improve passage and decrease critical temperature barriers at the confluence with the Columbia and Wenatchee Rivers. The Wenatchee River is home to a variety of salmon and trout including Upper Columbia Spring Chinook, steelhead, and bull trout. Instream flow, water … Read more
We are officially half way through the Army Corps of Engineers’ 90-day public comment period on the draft Environmental Impact Statement for the proposed Pebble mine and it is clear that Alaskans are not impressed.