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After its dams came down, a river is reborn
by Kath Schimel
High Country News Translate This Article
4 September 2017
On 4 September 2017 High Country News reported:
Downstream, where the Elwha Dam once formed Lake Aldwell, the forest that marked the reservoir's edge is creeping back over its now-dry bed. While the river is reshaping the landscape, people are working to restore an intact ecosystem on the lakebeds. Researchers from the tribe and park botanists have seeded over 400,000 native plants in the footprints of Lake Mills and Lake Aldwell, from Douglas fir to crabapple and dogwood. Plants have started to come back on their own, too, carried by the critters reoccupying this spot.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of government, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
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