The Washington chapter of the American Council of Engineering Companies (ACEC) honored the Nason Creek Upper White Pine Stream Channel & Floodplain Habitat Enhancement in 2022. The project involved removing a levee, re-routing a power line corridor, and creating a half-mile of new meandering stream channel re-connected to a vegetated floodplain.
The Minnesota chapter of the American Council of Engineering Companies (ACEC) honored the Minnehaha Creek Arden Park project in Edina, Minnesota with a Grand Award in June 2022. This project is part of a larger effort along Minnehaha Creek to return the formerly ditched and straightened stream into a healthy resource that connects and enhances communities.
The American Fisheries Society Western Division awarded the Dry Creek Habitat Enhancement Project (located in Sonoma County, California) with the 2020 Riparian Challenge Award in the OTHER project category.
Congratulations to the Yakama Nation for receiving the National Rise to the Future Award for excellence and leadership in the fisheries, hydrology, soil science and air programs in the Methow Valley, Entiat, and Wenatchee Ranger Districts of the Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest.
Inter-Fluve and our client Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District received the 2019 Best of State Engineering Excellence Award from the American Council of Engineering Companies (ACEC) Wisconsin for the Underwood Creek Flood Control and Habitat Restoration. More about the project here.
The New England Chapter of the Society for Ecological Restoration (SER) recognized the SumCo and Inter-Fluve team in October 2018 with the SER New England Chapter’s Restoration Project Award for the Eel River Headwaters Restoration project.
Bloede Dam, the first dam on Maryland’s Patapsco River, was loaded with explosives and breached on September 11, 2018 after 10 years and millions of dollars. This exciting step improves fish passage for several fish species, eliminates a public safety hazard, and improves recreational opportunities in the surrounding state park.
Maine Magazine recounts the last 16 years of working to restore over 1,000 miles of Penobscot River habitat for 11 species of sea-run fish that had been choked off from their spawning ground for almost two centuries. Read the article here.