Coos Watershed Association
Log placement in the West Fork Millicoma creates in-stream habitat for spawning Chinook.
Breeding Coho are actively monitored through weekly spawning surveys.
Oxbow restoration means improved fish passage, reopening over 16 miles of spawning habitat!
Road sediment monitoring, culvert replacement, and bridge building all improve our watershed's accessibility.
Bank stabilization and reduced stream temperatures are some of the benefits of riparian planting.
Executive Director Recruitment
Jon's leaving after 15 years to take a faculty position at OSU, and we're looking for a qualified replacement.
For more information visit the
Master Watershed Stewards Celebrates World Wetlands Day
Last week we did our first-ever amphibian egg mass survey at Matson with our 8th grade Master Watershed Stewards group. To our surprise and delight, we found a LOT of northern red-legged frog and northwestern salamander eggs!
The CoosWA 2013 Annual Report is now online
publications page to learn more about the organization!
Internship and Volunteering Opportunities
We're in search of adult volunteers and high school or college student interns to help us in the field for our ongoing Coho Lifecycle Monitoring Program.
If you have an interest in helping, please contact Nathan Schroeder: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Real-Time Stream Data
Interactive Restoration Explorer
Coos Watershed Association. 2015