Class-By-Class Information
Class Overview
—Introduction to Watershed Protection


Introduction to
Water Quality Monitoring


Conducting a Watershed Assessment

Restoring Anadromous Fisheries

Introduction to Land Protection

Developing and Managing Trails
on Protected Lands


Managing Protected Lands
Vernal Pools and Invasive Species


Field Assessment of the Wolf Hill Property
A "Who’s Who" of Watershed Management
Federal Agencies
Environmental Protection Agency»

Natural Resources Conservation Service»

National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration»

US Army Corps of Engineers»
State Agencies
Department of Environmental Management»

Coastal Resources Management Council»

Narragansett Bay Commission»

Rhode Island Water Resources Board»
'
Rhode Island Economic Development Corporation»

Rhode Island Rivers Council»

Rhode Island Department of Transportation»

Rhode Island Department of Health»

University of Rhode Island»
Non-Government Agencies
Audubon Society of RI»

The Nature Conservancy»

Clean Water Action»

Rhode Island Public Interest Research Group»

Conservation Law Foundation»

Save The Bay»

Watershed Councils»
Site Map(Coming Soon!)
Some of the files on this site are in ADOBE PDF format and will require the FREE Acrobat Reader.
Click the icon below to get yours.
Rhode Island Public Interest Research Group

When consumers are cheated, or our natural environment is threatened, or the voices of ordinary citizens are drowned out by special interest lobbyists, RIPIRG speaks up and takes action. We uncover threats to public health and well-being and fight to end them, using the time-tested tools of investigative research, media exposés, grassroots organizing, advocacy and litigation.

The mission of the RIPIRG is to deliver persistent, result-oriented public interest activism that protects our environment, encourages a fair, sustainable economy, and fosters responsive, democratic government.

Rhode Island ’s bays, beaches and coastal waters are some of our most valuable natural resources. Unfortunately, each summer, elevated bacteria levels cause dozens — sometimes hundreds — of beach closings, while nitrogen discharges from big wastewater treatment plants can help to trigger underwater kill zones.

Over the past five years Rhode Island experienced almost 1,000 beach closing days and several major fish kill, like the one in Greenwich Bay that killed over a million fish in 2003. RIPIRG is building support in the General Assembly for a $25 million Narragansett Bay and Watershed Restoration Bond to help restore Rhode Island’s waters. If we want a healthy future for our watershed, we need to tackle the sources of this pollution.

Rhode Island Public Interest Research Group