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File June 2021 Steering Committee Meeting Summary
Summary of the June 15, 2021 EBTJV Steering Committee Meeting
Located in Groups / / Conference Calls / 2021 Steering Committee Conference Call Summaries
Project Octet Stream Peterson Pond Dam Removal Third Herring Brook, Hanover, MA
The goal for this project is the removal of the Peterson Pond Dam and provision of fish passage and additional habitat to the base of Jacobs Pond, the headwaters of the Third Herring Brook.
Located in Projects / 2020 Projects
Project Troff document Camp Wihakowi Dam Removal Bull Run, Northfield, VT
Friends of the Winooski River (FWR) proposes to remove the Camp Wihakowi Dam and the impounded sediment to restore a natural channel, bench, floodplain access, and aquatic organism passage to approximately 27 miles of upstream cold water habitat.
Located in Projects / 2020 Projects
Project Troff document Lockwood Brook Culvert Replacement VT
This project will replace a culvert on Lockwood Brook, a tributary to the Mill Brook and Mad River, opening up 2.5 miles of brook trout habitat that will provide thermal refugia for native trout foraging and spawning and improve flood resilience.
Located in Projects / 2020 Projects
Project Troff document Robinson IRP LWD Habitat Restoration, White River, VT
The goal of this project is to install up to five miles of large woody habitat in tributaries to the White River in Rochester and Hancock, VT, in order to improve habitat diversity, macroinvertebrate diversity and abundance, and brook trout abundance and resilience to climate change.
Located in Projects / 2020 Projects
2020 Projects
These projects removed three barriers, opened 30.8 miles of stream, enhanced 5 miles of stream habitat, preserved genetic diversity, and enhanced recreational fishing. These projects brought in $1.28M in partner funds, and provided an estimated 19.4M in socioeconomic benefits.
Located in Projects
2022 Project application information
The funding process is in transition as the National Fish Habitat Partnership incorporates changes due to America’s Conservation Enhancement (ACE) Act, which was passed in 2020. For more information, visit http://fishhabitat.org/. In May, EBTJV's project review team submitted a ranked list of brook trout habitat improvement projects to the NFHAP Board for 2022 funding. EBTJV submitted five on-the-ground projects which we had recruited from a list of unfunded applicants for EBTJV's 2021 funding cycle. All projects satisfied qualifications, including non-federal match, under the ACE Act. The NFHAP Board has completed a review process to determine recommended 2022 funding levels to each of the 20 national Fish Habitat Partnerships (EBTJV received the highest funding tier available) and submitted these to the DOI. Final decisions are dependent on the federal budget and appropriations, and as such will not be made for several months. Looking to submit a project for the next round? We hope to know about the 2023 cycle soon. Stay tuned.
Located in Funding
2023 Project application information
The funding process is in transition as the National Fish Habitat Partnership incorporates changes due to America’s Conservation Enhancement (ACE) Act, which was passed in 2020. Our FY 22 awards have been ranked and moved forward to the Department of the Interior but have not yet been announced. Looking to submit a project for FY23? We anticipate announcing an RFP in the fall. Subscribe to our email and newsletter list to stay in the loop. https://lp.constantcontactpages.com/su/nERCekW/BKT
Located in Funding
File Wood placement in river restoration: fact, fiction, and future direction
Despite decades of research on wood in rivers, the addition of wood as a river restoration technique remains controversial. We reviewed the literature on natural and placed wood to shed light on areas of continued debate. Research on river ecology demonstrates that large woody debris has always been a natural part of most rivers systems. Although a few studies have reported high structural failure rates (>50%) of placed instream wood structures, most studies have shown relatively low failure rates (<20%) and that placed wood remains stable for several years, though long-term evaluations of placed wood are rare. The vast majority of studies on wood placement have reported improvements in physical habitat (e.g., increased pool frequency, cover, habitat diversity). Studies that have not reported improvements in physical habitat often found that watershed processes (e.g., sediment, hydrology, water quality) had not been addressed. Finally, most evaluations of fish response to wood placement have shown positive responses for salmonids, though few studies have looked at long-term watershed-scale responses or studied a wide range of species.
Located in Science and Data / Brook Trout Related Publications
File June 2021 EBTJV Newsletter
June 2021 EBTJV Newsletter as PDF
Located in Announcements