Taking responsibility to protect the places we paddle, we created our Healthy Waters initiative. We are proud to support these non-profit agencies that do so much for us all. Below you’ll find a listing for all of our partners so you can learn more about what they do.
Founded in 1973, is the nation’s leading river conservation organization and since their inception have protected and restored more than 150,000 miles of rivers through advocacy efforts, on-the-ground projects, and the annual America’s Most Endangered Rivers® campaign.Their mission is to protect and restore America’s rivers for the benefit of people, wildlife and nature.
Founded in 1954, AW is a national organization with a mission "to conserve and restore America's whitewater resources and to enhance opportunities to enjoy them safely." The organization is the primary advocate for the preservation and protection of whitewater resources throughout the United States.
The 740-mile Northern Forest Canoe Trail traces historic travel routes across the northeastern United States from the Adirondacks to the Allagash. We protect and steward our water trail and foster community vitality to provide inspiring outdoor experiences in the Northern Forest Region.
Puget Soundkeeper monitors Puget Sound water quality, helps set strong policies and regulations that protect our waterways and our health, enforces environmental regulations, engages citizens and businesses in waterway cleanups and recovery projects, educates and involve the public in local water pollution issues, and partners with local and regional groups to advance solutions.
Everyone deserves clean drinking water. Over 16 million Americans are drinking contaminated water. We are working hard to demand full clean-up in affected communities and an end to ongoing use of Per- and Polyfluoroalkyl Substances (PFAS) chemicals.
Ikkatsu is a Japanese term that means “united as one,” a concept that is illustrated perfectly by our oceans and the fact that, rather than separate us, they serve to bring us all together. From our home waters in the Pacific Northwest, the Ikkatsu Project is working to raise awareness about the many issues facing today’s global marine environment.
Since 1998, Washington Water Trust (WWT) has been restoring healthy and sustainable flows in our state’s rivers and streams for fish, farms, people and wildlife. To date, WWT has improved flows-even in drought-years- along more than 550 miles of stream and secured upwards of 28.28 billion gallons of water to remain instream.