Links or call 707-547-1923
The District participates in North Bay Water Recycling Association’s (NBWRA) efforts to further production/use of recycled water.

Audubon Society
The Marin Audubon Society was established in 1956 as part of the effort to prevent development of houses on Richardson Bay tidelands. In its early years, Marin Audubon Society (MAS) was one of the founders of Audubon Canyon Ranch. MAS also was instrumental in protecting Bothin Marsh in Mill Valley, and the Marin Islands National Wildlife Refuge in San Rafael, which supports the largest heron rookery in San Francisco Bay. Click here to visit the Marin Audubon Society.

San Francisco Bay Trail
If you have ever walked across the Golden Gate bridge, flown a kite along the waterfront in Tiburon, in-line skated on the Foster City levee, hiked through the San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge, or windsurfed off Candlestick Point, you too have enjoyed the Bay Trail. The Bay Trail is a planned recreational corridor that, when complete, will encircle San Francisco and San Pablo Bays with a continuous 400-mile network of bicycling and hiking trails. It will connect the shoreline of all nine Bay Area counties, link 47 cities, and cross the major toll bridges in the region. To date, approximately 240 miles of the alignment—over half the Bay Trail’s ultimate length—have been completed. Click here to visit the San Francisco Bay Trail Online.

Marin Audubon Society Field Trips
Marin Audubon Field Trips are open to the public. Bring lunch, field guide, and binoculars. Information & Questions: Helen Lindqvist, 415-789-0703. Click here to see upcoming field trips.

PRBO Conservation Science STRAW Project
PRBO offers an award-winning watershed education program called Students and Teachers Restoring a Watershed (STRAW). For more information STRAW and the film, A Simple Question, please click here..

“A Simple Question: The Story of STRAW” Airs on PBS

“A Simple Question: The Story of Straw” looks at a remarkable program that brings together school children and their teachers with community groups and agencies to undertake habitat restoration on privately-owned ranch land. It all started more than 16 years ago when Laurette Rogers, a fourth grade teacher, showed a film on endangered species to her class. Stricken by the weight of species extinction, one student plaintively asked what he and his classmates could do to save endangered species. That simple question, innocent yet profound, ignited something in Laurette that launched her and her class on an inspired voyage of discovery and transformation.

Check your local station guide

KRCB: San Francisco/Bay Area, Ch. 22 Monday, August 22nd 2011 at 7:30pm

KQED-World (KQED-DT3): San Francisco, California Ch. 199
Thursday, September 22nd 2011 at 6:00am
Saturday, September 24th 2011 at 1:00pm
Sunday, September 25th 2011 at 6:30am