You are Inletkeeper
Become a sustaining member of Cook Inletkeeper today and join our work for clean water, healthy salmon and resilient communities.
Our salmon are stressed
We've been monitoring stream temperatures across the Cook Inlet watershed since 2002. It is clear that salmon are already experiencing thermal stress and that, over the next 50 years, more streams will get warmer more often.
Kenai Peninsula Food Hub
95% of Alaska’s food is currently imported. Purchasing local food supports local farms, increases our region’s food security, protects the environment, creates jobs and boosts the local economy.
Sign Up for KEEPER NEWS
From the inletkeeper blog
Why is a women’s group attacking clean water safeguards?The answer tells a larger story about how massive corporations have bought our government and our politicians. And it’s on prominent display in the Last Frontier. In 2015, the Obama Administration adopted a long-needed rule to clarify the Clean Water Act’s wetlands protection provisions. Over the years, […]
Our paper: “Summer temperature regimes in southcentral Alaska streams: watershed drivers of variation and potential implications for Pacific salmon” has just come out in the Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences. We posed some specific questions: Which streams run hot? Which streams run cold? And does that change year to year? We also considered […]
March 24 marks 28 years since the Exxon Valdez “fetched up, ah, hard aground” on Bligh Reef in Prince William Sound, laying a path of destruction across Alaska’s coastal ecosystems and the countless lives they support. While Exxon officials worked hard to convince the world it spilled “only” 10.8 million gallons of crude—ostensibly to pay […]