SALMONFEST AUG. 3-5, 2018
We're looking for a team of volunteers, salmon advocates and zero waste activists to help make Salmon Fest a fun experience that aligns with our values for clean water and healthy habitat.
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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.
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From the inletkeeper blog
Hydraulic fracturing—or “fracking”—has jumped into the American lexicon in the past decade, largely due to the advent of directional drilling technology targeting shallow shale gas plays in the Lower 48, and the drinking and groundwater contamination threats they pose. The Bush Administration compounded the problem when Dick Cheney—fresh off his stint running Haliburton, the world’s […]
This summer I have been granted an amazing opportunity to work with Cook Inletkeeper as the ACF Ted Smith Conservation Intern in Homer, AK. I am currently a junior at the University of Hawaii at Hilo, studying Environmental Studies, a major that I have found much passion in. I am from the Big Island of […]
By Maya Goodini, Inletkeeper Intern, Summer 2016 The rich salmon-filled streams of Cook Inlet are a crucial part of what gives this region a sense of place, an identity. Salmon fisheries and canaries have played a significant role in shaping the history of Cook Inlet. Wild salmon are the heartbeat of south-central Alaska and define […]