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Protect the ocean so it can protect us

Our future is tied to the ocean. Its shared seas connect us through food, culture and sport. The home of amazing, abundant life, it’s also a powerful climate solution. Yet the practice of bottom trawling threatens to destroy this precious resource—bulldozing our ocean floor, undermining small-scale fisheries and deepening the climate crisis. Let's end this destructive practice, starting with an immediate ban in marine protected areas and inshore zones.

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It’s All Home Water: Steelhead Green

Steve Duda  /  April 6, 2020  /  2 Min Read  /  Fly Fishing

Photo Essay: Waiting for the Wild on Oregon’s North Coast

The waiting game. After another mighty Spey cast, Jeff Hickman swings his fly across the river, hoping to intercept a wild steelhead. Photo: Jeremy Koreski (en-gb translation)

Editor’s Note: For a closer look at how Jeff Hickman works to protect the future of Oregon wild steelhead, check out our accompanying feature story, It’s All Home Water: Oregon Steelhead.

Fishing for wild winter steelhead along Oregon’s northern coastal rivers is far from a casual outing. The weather is wildly unpredictable, the water levels and clarity fluctuate from hour to hour, the two-handed casting technique requires timing, dexterity and a non-intuitive, wrist-arm-shoulder-brain meld. More than anything, the steelhead — powerful, unpredictable wild animals with deep reservoirs of evolutionary guile — are at a fraction of their historical numbers.

Beatdown or not, it’s always scenic. Even on a grey day overset with cheerless clouds, greens ranging from moss to pine to laurel mingle together and punctuate to the striking vein of jade that runs down the center of the small valley. That glowing spine—the center of everything to a coastal steelheader— is known as steelhead green.

Help Revive Abundant Wild Steelhead

Tell the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife that you support Oregon coast wild steelhead and their future protection.

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