Clear Lake, Washington
A different view of the beach and park in Clear Lake, WA
Growler Low Level
EA-18G Growler low level on the VR1355 in the North Cascades, WA.
Music: Rock Ballad by Stoned
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 4.0 License
Drum Smudging Ceremony
Bumping Lake WA Drum Smudging Ceremony
Camping Near the Grand Coulee Dam
75th anniversary of the Sinlahekin – Washington state’s first wildlife area
The Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW) celebrated the 75th anniversary of the Sinlahekin – the state’s first wildlife area – with seven weekend events in 2014.
The celebration began with a public ceremony on June 7 that included U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service Director Dan Ashe, WDFW Director Phil Anderson, other local, state, tribal and federal officials, dedication of a hiking trail in memory of former WDFW administrator Dave Brittell, and a memory-sharing session with the area’s first families and managers.
Five summer weekends offered free public field trips and presentations by WDFW personnel and other experts on the area’s diverse wildlife, vegetation, geology and history. The celebration concluded on National Public Lands Day and National Hunting & Fishing Day, Sept. 27, with the “Mule Deer Dash” fun run.
This short video shows highlights from these anniversary year events.
Find more information go to
Tucannon River Large Wood Restoration Project with Dave Karl
The Tucannon River Large Wood (LW) Restoration efforts started in 2005 after the School Fire burned over 50,000 acres of forest and riparian along the Tucannon River. Large sections of the Washington State Wooten Wildlife Area were badly burned during the fire. LW restoration areas include the Tucannon River and headwater tributaries Cummins Creek, Tumalum Creek, Little Tucannon, and various smaller tributaries located on Washington State land within the W.T. Wooten Wildlife Area (WLA).
The Tucannon River Large Wood Restoration Project Area 10 (PA10), completed in the summer 2012, is located from Beaver/Watson Lake (RM 42) upstream almost to Big 4 Lake (RM 44) on the Wooten WLA. The project area includes portions of T9N, R41E, Sections 3, 10, and 15. The project reach is approximately 1.8 miles in existing river channel, with an additional 800 to1000 feet of old channel that is designed to be recaptured for perennial flows, as a primary or secondary channel. The primary access route to the project area is: from Hwy 12, take the Tucannon River Road to the Wooten W.A. and Campground #6. The south end of the campground is the uppermost end of the project.
The Tucannon River LWD Restoration PA10 is a cooperative project between, Washington Dept. of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW), United States Forest Service (USFS), the Washington State Salmon Recovery Funding Board (SRFB), the Snake Region Salmon Recovery Board (SRSRB), Bonneville Power Administration (BPA), Tri-State Steelheaders, and the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation (CTUIR). Funding for this project is largely provided by grants awarded through the SRFB and BPA. Project partners have all provided technical assistance to the project development and final project design. The Umatilla National Forest USFS staff made this project possible by identifying the tree materials for the project, and coordinating a plan to secure the trees for the project.
American Forks Campground in Mt. Rainer National Forest
Group camping summer 2018 at American Forks Campground in Naches, WA. Mt. Rainer National Forest also a visit to Bumping Lake, and Boulder Caves. I do not own the rights to this music. Made from GoOro Hero5 Quik App
Wenatchee Loop Trail | Wenatchee, Wa | Arerial Video
Aerial video of Wenatchee and the Columbia River at the Wenatchee Loop Trail, Wenatchee, Washington.
Grand Coulee Dam and Sun Lakes Dry Falls State Park - Washington State
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The city of Coulee Dam lies on the northern upstream side of Grand Coulee Dam. It straddles both sides of the Columbia River, both above and below the dam. The builders of the houses and businesses lying at the base of the spillway appear to have placed their faith in the sturdiness of a dam built to last thousands of years!
Considered the world’s greatest waterfall without water, Dry Falls is the “skeletal remains” of a waterfall that once cascaded nearly 400 feat, filling a chasm 3.5 miles wide. The water came from the cataclysmic Missoula Floods at the end of the last ice age. Today, Dry Falls can be visited by a viewpoint off Route 17, or via trails and roads inside Sun Lakes-Dry Falls State Park.
Fording the Bumping River
While hiking Fish Lake Way trail #971a just outside the Mt. Rainier National Park, we had to ford the Bumping River. Cold water!
The Kettle River in NE Washington State, U.S.A. flows south out of British Columbia, Canada, makes a 25 mile east-about loop into the States, flows north back into Canada, makes another east-about loop and returns into the United States before joining the mighty Columbia River. Here's a small portion of this wild river just out back of my cabin.
Truck Camping in the Wenatchee National Forest.
Truck Camping in the Wenatchee National Forest. Hanging out beside a river for a couple days enjoying the quiet and soft sound of the river beside us. A little tour of the campground. Making Breakfast. Checking our cat Charlie's blood glucose level to determine if he needs a shot of and how much insulin. Watching a group of Canvas Back Ducks, mostly males, in the river darting around feeding. A few still photos of the area.
Okanogan Wenatchee National Forest - Exploring The Naches
This is the latest in our Accessible Destinations series for the U.S. Forest Service. In this episode John Williams explores the Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest.
A Dave Hood Production.
Removing a Caterpillar from our Camping Gear | Bogachiel State Park | Washington State
This caterpillar was discovered stowing away on our luggage, and we needed to get it off without damaging the little guy or ourselves.
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Bigfoot Shelter in Rhode Island Breakdown
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100 years Ago and Today: Sockeye in Cle Elum
This is the first sockeye reintroduction like this in the United States. The Yakama Nation Tribe leads this project, which aims to reintroduce the locally-extinct sockeye in the Yakima Basin. For the Yakama Nation, it promises the hope of a future and a restoration of a traditional harvest. For people in the Yakima and Kittitas Valleys, the return of the sockeye is a signal that all of our efforts—to recover habitat and to repopulate our lakes and rivers with culturally important fish—are working, in concert, for the benefit of all.
Each July, Yakama Nation Fisheries transports adult sockeye from two places fish migrating into 1) Columbia River (Priest Rapids Dam) and 2) Yakima River (Roza Dam). Migrating sockeye are transported above the Cle Elum dam in the Lake Cle Elum. In the fall, the fish move from Lake Cle Elum into the river to spawn. Yakama Nation began the work in 2009, with the transport of 1,000 migrating sockeye from the Columbia River. In July 2013, sockeye born in the Yakima basin in 2009, returned home as adults. 2013 marks the first time in 100 years, sockeye born in Yakima Basin return to spawn. Yakama Nation Fisheries Biologists reintroduce sockeye, monitoring populations, and developing strategies to maintain the Yakima Basin stock.
Historically, at least 200,000 sockeye would annually return to four lakes in the Yakima Basin. Local sockeye salmon populations were eradicated decades ago by dam development that blocked adult sockeye access to lakes. Yakama tribal elders describe the value of kálux (sockeye) to the people as a winter sustenance food to carry people until new spring food arrives. Returning sockeye to harvestable numbers for northwest people requires ongoing studies and partnerships* to obtain permanent fish passage at the four glacial lakes Lake Cle Elum, Bumping Lake, Lake Kachees, Lake Keechelus. Other salmon and trout will benefit from permanent fish passage at Rimrock Lake. (natural meadow, now a Reservoir).
*Partners for permanent fish passage through the Yakima Basin Integrated Plan include: Bureau of Reclamation, Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, NOAA, USF&WS, U.S. Forest Service, Yakima and Kittitas Counties, Irrigation Districts, American Rivers, The Wilderness Society, National Wildlife Federation and other conservation groups.
Michael's 20lb Brook Trout
Caught in the American River near Bumping Lake in Wenatchee National Forest, Washington, USA on August 25, 2013.
Chemtrails — How They Affect You and What You Can Do
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Have you noticed more planes flying overhead in your community that leave trails behind them in the sky? These patterns are the result of weather modification programs — also referred to as solar radiation management or chemtrails. The international program involves spraying aluminum, barium, strontium and other toxic chemicals from airplanes at high altitudes that then fall to the ground, ending up in our bodies, our water, our soil and the air we breathe.
Thank you to GeoEngineering Watch, Chemtrails 911, Space Weather, SkyderAlert, Rob Leslie, Ray Gale, truthseeker1922 and Skull for chemtrail footage that helped make this video possible.
We spent a few days in April at Steamboat Rock in Eastern Washington. It was fascinating learning about the Missoula Floods that carved out the geography about 15,000 years ago. The Humbles joined us for 3 of the nights.