Can We Save Salmon?

Juvenile Chinook salmon from a Redwood Creek trap. Photo by M. Sparkman
Juvenile Chinook salmon from a Redwood Creek trap. Photo by M. Sparkman

You helped fund research that shows salmon numbers are falling, but restoration offers hope. Harm to redwood forests-like logging and damming-has threatened their salmon inhabitants. But thanks to your support, scientists are monitoring the fish in Redwood Creek. They say forest restoration will help ensure that the salmon can recover and thrive once more. Learn more about what you helped discover.


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Save the Redwoods League Climate Change Study Finds Recent Unprecedented Growth Surge in Redwoods, Plus Other Key Findings

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SAN FRANCISCO, CA (August 14, 2013)—Save the Redwoods League, along with a team of renowned scientists, today announced initial findings from a multiyear study aimed at predicting how rapid global climate change will affect redwoods in old-growth forests over time.

You Can Start the Restoration

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Your gifts have been essential in our process of purchasing and protecting from further development the Orick Mill Site, which includes 45 acres of pavement in the heart of ancient redwood habitat (pictured). You can help remove this pavement to return this site to the surrounding forest.

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