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West Virginia Conservation Agency homepage and find your local conservation district
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
Maryland conservation funding and technical assistance
A collection of links and information about cost-share programs, grants, technical assistance, and other resources for protecting and improving watersheds and in stream habitat in Maryland.
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
Pennsylvania conservation funding and technical assistance
A collection of links and information about cost-share programs, grants, technical assistance, and other resources for protecting and improving watersheds and in stream habitat in Pennsylvania.
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
NPC’s main tool for conserving, land is a conservation easement. Conservation easements permanently protect the land and it remains in private ownership. The conservation easement describes the permitted uses of a property. Once a conservation easement is granted, the landowner can still give, sell, or otherwise transfer the property. The conservation easement is perpetual and applies to all future owners.
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
DEP strives to assist Pennsylvania communities experiencing the damage and disruption that flooding can cause. This webpage contains resources to help municipal officials, property owners, and others affected by flooding of local streams to better understand the regulatory requirements that apply to working in streams. When stream maintenance work is performed in a well-planned, environmentally responsible manner, the likelihood of future problems is reduced.
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
A listing of several different land conservation programs in Maryland, and links to MD land trusts (hosted by Baltimore County website).
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
Video PADEP Video: Guidelines for Maintaining Streams in Your Community
DEP strives to assist Pennsylvania communities experiencing the damage and disruption that flooding can cause. This webpage contains resources to help municipal officials, property owners, and others affected by flooding of local streams to better understand the regulatory requirements that apply to working in streams. Video: When stream maintenance work is performed in a well-planned, environmentally responsible manner, the likelihood of future problems is reduced.
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
This brochure from CT DEEP explains the benefits of riparian buffers. Low Impact Development (LID) techniques manage stormwater runoff by mimicking the natural movement of water in the environment and preserving the pre‐development hydrology of a site. If your property includes or borders water features, one of the easiest and most cost effective methods for protecting water quality is to PLANT A VEGETATED RIPARIAN AREA.
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
Video application/x-troff-ms Cattle don't grow in streams
Short video by Clemson University, interview with two South Carolina farmers about the advantages of streambank fencing and alternate water systems
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources
This chapter provides non-structural and structural practices that stabilize and protect streambanks and shorelines from the negative effects of land erosion. For water quality purposes—bioengineering and non-structural practices using native vegetation are preferred over conventional “hard armoring” such as riprap, seawalls, and bulkheads.
Located in The Story of Wild Brook Trout / Landowner Resources