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Kettle River Q&A column by Watershed Management Plan coordinator Graham Watt
The north bank of the Kettle River had started slipping into the river at an alarming rate.
Kettle River Q&A, by Kettle River Watershed Management Plan coordinator Graham Watt.
The speckled dace is a small minnow with an important role in the Kettle River.
A new garden for the community will soon be growing out of grounds at the Grand Forks Aquatic Centre.
On March 11, community members from across the Boundary gathered to learn more about water supply issues
Latest article about the Kettle River Watershed Plan from Graham Watt.
If you ask visitors why they come to the Boundary in the summer, chances are they will tell you they float the rivers.
The Kettle River Community Garden received a grant from the local Rotary Club for drip irrigation system.
In a recent column about sediment I noted that fecal coliform bacteria had been rising in the Kettle River at Midway. What does that mean?
Raging, brown water seen in floods last week is filled with sediment, which is worth contemplating in the Kettle River and tributaries.
Twenty-five participants from across the Boundary gathered in Grand Forks to learn about wetlands and the creatures that live there.
In a survey last fall, the quality of water in the Kettle River was a major concern for residents.
The garden is getting ready for the Grand Forks garden tour on July 6, and is preparing for some big projects this summer.
Graham Watt says certain ingredients need to be in place before watershed issues can be initiated and sustained.
Resident's water footprint can be astronomical once you factor in all the water required to manufacture, grow or produce consumer goods.
Where does drinking water come from in Grand Forks and area? That’s the question I hope will be on everyone’s mind in the coming weeks.
Join community members in the cleanup of byways and backcountry roads.
A major new study on Kettle River riparian areas will happen thanks to funding from the Southern Interior Beetle Action Coalition.
Healthy rivers and lakes comes down to the habitat, ecosystems and water quality.