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Duwamish Alive! Spring Event Saturday April 22, 2017
April 22, 2017 @ 10:00 am - 2:00 pm
Join us in Restoring the Health of our River and its Watershed this Spring!
Join our partners as a volunteer to make a positive impact within our community while learning about our local environment. Volunteer opportunities vary widely throughout the watershed, removing debris; planting native plants and removing invasive weeds in a variety of habitats which include a natural bog, sites along the river or in our urban forests.
Your opportunities to help restore the Duwamish River Watershed with our coalition partners at the following sites:
- Bangor/Creston-Duwamish Green Line, Seattle
- Cecil Moses Park, Tukwila, Duwamish River
- Delridge Wetlands, Seattle
- Duwamish Hill Preserve, Tukwila
- Duwamish Hill Preserve Nursery
- Duwamish River
- Duwamish Shoreline Challenge, Tukwila
- Duwamish Substation, South Park
- Duwamish Waterway Park, South Park
- Gateway Park North, Georgetown
- Hamm Creek Estuary, Duwamish River
- Herrings House Park, Seattle, Duwamish River
- Longfellow Creek at Greg Davis Park, W. Seattle
- DFW-Neeley Mansion, Green River
- North Wind’s Weir, Tukwila, Duwamish River
- North Wind’s Weir/Creston-Duwamish Green Line
- Pigeon Point Park, W. Seattle
- Roseburg/Creston-Duwamish Green Line
- Roxhill Bog, W. Seattle
- T105, Seattle, Duwamish River
- T107, Seattle, Duwamish River
- Tukwila Community Center, Duwamish River
- West Duwamish Green Belt
Duwamish Shoreline Challenge
This year DuwamishAlive! is focused on watershed restoration efforts along Longfellow Creek in West Seattle from its headwaters at Roxhill Bog, to Brandon Street Natural Area through to Pigeon Point Park. Longfellow Creek is Seattle’s second largest salmon-bearing creek flowing directly into the Duwamish River. Each year 60-100% of salmon in Longfellow Creek die before they get the chance to spawn due to pollution from heavy stormwater runoff and threatened habitat. Our goal is to improve the water quality within the Longfellow Creek watershed by establishing natural stormwater systems throughout critical areas and improving the native habitat.