Projects

The Forests and Fish Report, in conjunction with its Habitat Conservation Plan and Adaptive Management Program, is the implementation of a 50-year one-of-a-kind statewide program that covers over nine million acres of state and private forest lands. This program provides coverage and an Incidental Take Permit for Ecological Society of America-covered species like fish and for federal Clean Water Act Assurances.

The Adaptive Management Program provides technical information and science-based recommendations to assist the Washington State Forest Practices Board in making decisions for rule changes and providing guidance for the management and protection of aquatic resources. In addition, the UCUT remain active in the Timber, Fish, and Wildlife agreement and its associated programs, processes, and statewide efforts.


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Coeur d’Alene Tribe Forest Carnivore Survey

UCUT Video Gallery

Canoe Journey and Gathering at Kettle Falls

Fish Reintroduction into the U.S. And Canadian Upper Columbia River

Upper Columbia River Basin Fish Passage and Reintroduction Project – Phase 1

Treaty Talks: A Journey up the Columbia River for People and Salmon

Columbia River Listed among Most Endangered Rivers of 2015

20 Year Report

United for the Benefit of All

Grand Coulee and the Forgotten Tribe

UCUT and Bonneville Power Administration Partnership

Tribal Salmon Management, Harvesting and Sharing

Forests and Fish Report

Drumheller Springs Natural Park

Pow Wow and Community Outreach

OUR COMMUNITY

5 days ago

“Our national discourse has no room for debasing our Native people or any other group of people. Our ancestors fought and worked hard to provide a better future for their children and ... See more

NCAI denounces President Trump's invoking of Wounded Knee Massacre and Battle of Little Bighorn in political attack and encourages increased public education on tribal nations and Native peoples. ... See more

1 week ago

For thousands of years, the Columbia River Basin relied on salmon as a keystone species that are integral to the health of humans, wildlife, fish, habitat and water quality. The loss of salmon ... See more

For thousands of years, the Columbia River Basin relied on salmon as a keystone species that are integral to the health of humans, wildlife, fish, habitat and water quality. The loss of salmon ... See more