The Eastside bypass of the of the San Joaquin River restoration project is shown where water flows in Merced County. A decade ago, environmentalists and the federal government agreed to revive a 150-mile stretch of California’s second-longest river, an ambitious effort aimed at allowing salmon to again swim up to the Sierra Nevada foothills to spawn.
The Eastside bypass of the of the San Joaquin River restoration project is shown where water flows in Merced County. A decade ago, environmentalists and the federal government agreed to revive a 150-mile stretch of California’s second-longest river, an ambitious effort aimed at allowing salmon to again swim up to the Sierra Nevada foothills to spawn. Gary Kazanjian The Associated Press
The Eastside bypass of the of the San Joaquin River restoration project is shown where water flows in Merced County. A decade ago, environmentalists and the federal government agreed to revive a 150-mile stretch of California’s second-longest river, an ambitious effort aimed at allowing salmon to again swim up to the Sierra Nevada foothills to spawn. Gary Kazanjian The Associated Press