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Project Assessing Regional Habitat Condition for Aquatic Resources in the Southeastern U.S.
Located in Funded Projects / SARP Projects W2B
Project shell script Bennet Bayou Coastal Marsh Restoration
Bennett Bayou’s is a gateway to the Pascagoula River marshes. The Pascagoula River is the largest unimpeded river system in the continental U.S. It supports habitats for about 22 threatened and endangered species, and serves as a critical refueling and rest stop for birds during intercontinental migrations. Beneficiaries of restoration include red drum, brown and white shrimp, Gulf sturgeon, speckled trout and Atlantic croaker.
Located in Funded Projects / SARP Projects W2B
Project Channel, Bank, & Riparian Restoration to Improve Habitat and Water Quality in Kings River, AR
The natural course and riparian corridor of the Kings River have been significantly modified by various landowners over several decades, leading to channel instability and decreased habitat and water quality. The Nature Conservancy (TNC) purchased a preserve on the Kings River that includes nine miles of river. To protect and restore river and riparian habitat, TNC has created a stream channel and floodplain restoration project along 0.5 miles of the river.
Located in Funded Projects / SARP Projects W2B
Project Troff document Copper Creek In-Stream Habitat Restoration Project
This project improved riparian zones, water quality, appropriate sediment flows and restoring physical habitat for multiple listed aquatic species in the Copper Creek watershed, within the Upper Tennessee River Basin. (Photo: The low water bridge that was removed and replaced with a new bridge that spans the river.)
Located in Funded Projects / SARP Projects W2B
Project Crabtree Swamp Habitat Restoration
The restoration of Crabtree Swamp is an innovative, "first of its kind" project, in which a previously channelized drainage basin is being returned to a blackwater hardwood swamp in which the floodplain is being recreated via earthmoving and replanting into functional habitat for fish, invertebrates and other wildlife. To match resources, the restoration project has been subdivided into 10 reaches.
Located in Funded Projects / SARP Projects W2B
Project shell script Develop Artificial Estuarine Habitats in SC to Increase Abundance of Recreationally-Important Fish
This project will develop artificial estuarine habitats to increase abundance of recreationally important fish within South Carolina.
Located in Funded Projects / SARP Projects W2B
File Troff document EBTJV FY18 Workplan and Accomplishment Report
This document was submitted to the FWS for use in determining the EBTJV's FY19 NFHAP funding allocation.
Located in Groups / / 2017 Steering Committee Conference Call Summaries / December 19, 2017 EBTJV Steering Committee Call
Project Erosion control in Doe/Mill/Wildcat Branch Watershed, Winston County, Alabama, to benefit Rush Darter
This project will reduce the threat to one of the last surviving populations of rush darter (Etheostoma phytophylum)in the Doe/Mill/Wildcat Branch Watershed in Winston County, Alabama to prevent the need for listing under the Endangered Species Act (ESA).
Located in Funded Projects / SARP Projects W2B
File FY15 FWS-NFHAP Funding Allocation
This document provides details about the allocation of FWS-NFHAP funds for FY15.
Located in Groups / / 2015 Steering Committee Conference Call Summaries / June 16, 2015 SC Conference Call Documents
Project chemical/x-pdb Gravel Augmentation at Spawning Habitats in the Oconee and Ogeechee Rivers of Georgia
The robust redhorse (Moxostoma robustum), a species that had been lost to science for about 150 years, was discovered on the Oconee River in 1991. Wild populations subsequently found in the Savannah River (Georgia/South Carolina) and Pee Dee River (North Carolina) have been augmented by stocking in other areas of Georgia and South Carolina. The species is very particular about the water quality and depth as well as the gravel quality of its spawning sites. To encourage propagation of this native species, the Robust Redhorse Conservation Committee coordinates activities in several southeastern states. The gravel augmentation is expected to benefit invertebrates, including mussels, as well as anadromous species such as striped bass, American shad, and Atlantic sturgeon.
Located in Funded Projects / SARP Projects W2B