Other Reports

Full documents and reports are available below.  For a quick-reference to summary documents, try Key Concerns and Facts.

Controversy, Conflict and Compromise:  A History of the Lower Snake River Development (PDF – uploaded on 4.25.2018)

Poll on Washington Voter Views of Wild Salmon and Snake River Dams 3.28.2018

Five Means for Breaching 4 Lower Snake River Dams 9.19.2017 Jim Waddell

A Case Study:  Ice Harbor Irrigation report by Earth Economics

A Snapshot of Snake River Irrigated Agriculture 10.24.2016 Earth Economics

Transportation Methods, Greenhouse Gas Emissions, and the Lower Snake River Reservoirs 1.24.2017 John Twa

The Lower Snake River Reservoirs Generate Significant Amounts of Methane, a Potent Greenhouse Gas 2.2.2017 John Twa

Using the 2002 EIS to Breach the Dams 11.2.2016 or PDF

2002 Army Corps of Engineers Lower Snake River Feasibility Report/Environmental Impact Statement (FR/EIS) 2.2002 The Executive Summary at this link is a good place to start

PNW Energy Oversupply Fact Sheet 10.14.2016 or PDF

Breach the Four Lower Snake River Dams event at Mt. Grant Preserve on San Juan Island 9.3.2016

Breach on Lower Granite Dam Summary 5.1.2016

Executive Branch Policy Rational for Breaching 2.23.2016 Jim Waddell

LSRD Public Outreach 6.1.2016

Recreational Benefits of Breaching the Four Lower Snake River Dams 11.2015

Commercial Navigation on the Lower Snake River: Two Wrongs Don’t Make A Right Jim Waddell

EPA Report: High Methane Emissions from a Midlatitude Reservoir Draining an Agricultural Watershed 8.26.2.14

Green House Gas Emissions from Eastern Washington Reservoirs by Department of Energy 3.2013

Working to breach Lower Snake River dams to save millions of tax dollars annually, bring wealth & jobs to a region and restore salmon runs which will increase prey availability for southern resident orcas.