Around the South Pacific Division

USACE is sharing flood inundation maps for its dams in the National Inventory of Dams as well as narrative summaries about what our dams do, benefits they provide and risks they pose, and planned and ongoing actions to manage dam risks.
Work being done on Isabella Dam
The Los Angeles District is responsible for 14 harbors along the Southern California coast stretching from San Diego Harbor near the Mexican border to Morro Bay Harbor on California's central coast.
The Humboldt Jetty project consists of repairs to the North and South Jetties that maintain the opening and the federal navigation channel into Humboldt Bay.
The Petaluma River is located on San Pablo Bay in Sonoma and Marin Counties, California. Operations and Maintenance (O&M) provides for dredging of a channel 200 feet wide to a depth of -8 feet Mean Lower Low Water (MLLW) across the flats in San...

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Collaborative Program Celebrates 10th Anniversary

Albuquerque District Public Affairs
Published Nov. 1, 2011
These colorful origami fish were hung in front of the Rio Grande Nature Center during the Middle Rio Grande Endangered Species Collaborative Program’s 10th anniversary celebration. The nature center provides opportunities for people to learn about the Rio Grande Bosque’s riparian forest ecosystem.

These colorful origami fish were hung in front of the Rio Grande Nature Center during the Middle Rio Grande Endangered Species Collaborative Program’s 10th anniversary celebration. The nature center provides opportunities for people to learn about the Rio Grande Bosque’s riparian forest ecosystem.

Otto the Otter from U.S. Bureau of Reclamation welcomed families to the Rio Grande Nature Center as part of the anniversary celebration.

Otto the Otter from U.S. Bureau of Reclamation welcomed families to the Rio Grande Nature Center as part of the anniversary celebration.

On Oct. 21-22, the Middle Rio Grande Endangered Species Collaborative Program (MRGESCP) celebrated its 10th anniversary by hosting a two-day event for the public at the Rio Grande Nature Center in Albuquerque, N.M.

MRGESCP is a partnership involving 16 current signatories, including the Corps, organized to protect and improve the status of endangered species along the Middle Rio Grande, while simultaneously protecting existing and future regional water uses. Two species of particular concern are the Rio Grande silvery minnow and the southwestern willow flycatcher.

The first day’s program was reserved for technical presentations by various collaborative members and experts. The sessions included Rio Grande silvery minnow genetics, evolution of habitat restoration and ground water and surface water interaction. The second day of the program focused on families. More than 250 parents and children participated in a number of activities including origami, calligraphy, face painting, guided nature walks and decorating fish prints.

Children delighted in viewing live silvery minnows and trout in fish tanks provided by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and the abundant fall foliage provided a colorful background for the fun and educational activities.

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Collaborative Program Celebrates 10th Anniversary

Albuquerque District Public Affairs
Published Nov. 1, 2011
These colorful origami fish were hung in front of the Rio Grande Nature Center during the Middle Rio Grande Endangered Species Collaborative Program’s 10th anniversary celebration. The nature center provides opportunities for people to learn about the Rio Grande Bosque’s riparian forest ecosystem.

These colorful origami fish were hung in front of the Rio Grande Nature Center during the Middle Rio Grande Endangered Species Collaborative Program’s 10th anniversary celebration. The nature center provides opportunities for people to learn about the Rio Grande Bosque’s riparian forest ecosystem.

Otto the Otter from U.S. Bureau of Reclamation welcomed families to the Rio Grande Nature Center as part of the anniversary celebration.

Otto the Otter from U.S. Bureau of Reclamation welcomed families to the Rio Grande Nature Center as part of the anniversary celebration.

On Oct. 21-22, the Middle Rio Grande Endangered Species Collaborative Program (MRGESCP) celebrated its 10th anniversary by hosting a two-day event for the public at the Rio Grande Nature Center in Albuquerque, N.M.

MRGESCP is a partnership involving 16 current signatories, including the Corps, organized to protect and improve the status of endangered species along the Middle Rio Grande, while simultaneously protecting existing and future regional water uses. Two species of particular concern are the Rio Grande silvery minnow and the southwestern willow flycatcher.

The first day’s program was reserved for technical presentations by various collaborative members and experts. The sessions included Rio Grande silvery minnow genetics, evolution of habitat restoration and ground water and surface water interaction. The second day of the program focused on families. More than 250 parents and children participated in a number of activities including origami, calligraphy, face painting, guided nature walks and decorating fish prints.

Children delighted in viewing live silvery minnows and trout in fish tanks provided by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and the abundant fall foliage provided a colorful background for the fun and educational activities.