Lifeblood: From Farms to Fish
Welcome to the Aquifer Recharge Resource Kit
Local irrigators, agencies, and conservation groups are positively changing the way they work together and manage water in order to improve water availability, soil health, and the Teton River fishery. The program is proving to be successful as a model for collaboration in the region, while improving farming and ranching operations, and water quality and quantity.
By sharing this work through print, digital, and social media, you will help us educate and inspire, while expanding participation in and the benefits of Aquifer Recharge.
How to Use this Toolkit
These resources are intended to provide background information for you, your audience, articles, friends, neighbors, or community efforts. Resources are free and open-source and may be distributed to the public. We ask that authors and artists are given credit for their work, as listed below.
Photos can be used on any platform to share this work. Photos and captions can be downloaded below. Please make sure to give photography credit to Camrin Dengel. (social media tag: @CamrinDengel)
The resources listed above are intended to give you background information on Teton Valley’s water resources, the Aquifer Recharge Program, who’s involved, how it works, and who will benefit.
To download each resource individually, click on the image above. To download all resources together, click on download resources below.
Give. Beyond outreach, this work requires continued financial support to establish it as a lasting way to manage water for the future of healthy communities and ecosystems. Donations and funding will directly support water management incentives, monitoring, program coordination, and education opportunities for farmers and ranchers.
Thank you for sharing the story and in the success of this program!
“Educating our community is a very important piece to being successful. By sharing what we learn, we are not only getting local producers to buy-in to recharge, the community is understanding the importance of what it is and the benefits to the farmer, the aquifer, and our Basin.”
—Lynn Bagley, Teton Soil Conservation District President