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Streamline; Vol. 6; No. 1; Summer 2001 Underhill, Donna (editor)
2001
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Abstract: During the past decade extensive logging, dyking, agricultural and urban development have contributed to the current status of historically low fish populations in the Chilliwack River watershed. This 26,819 ha watershed is located in the Fraser Valley approximately 150 km southeast of Vancouver (Figure 1). The river originates from the northern Cascade Mountains in Washington State and flows north to Chilliwack Lake where, at the crossing of the Vedder Bridge, the lower reach is renamed the Vedder River. From there it flows into the Sumas River and eventually drains into the Fraser River (Blackwell et al. 1999). Prior to dyking in the watershed the river flowed into Sumas Lake which has since been drained for agricultural use (Bruce Usher, pers. comm.).
 
Underhill, Donna (editor). 2001. Streamline; Vol. 6; No. 1; Summer 2001. Ministry of Forests; Watershed Restoration Program Corporate Services; Ministry of Sustainable Resource Management; Ministry of Water, Land and Air Protection. Streamline. Vol. 6. No. 1
 
Topic: Conservation + Management (Ecosystems-Habitat)
Keywords: logging, dyking, dyke, urban development, restoration, watershed, streamline
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