United States
            Environmental Protection
             Region 10
             1200 Sixth Avenue
             Seattle WA 98101
            Office of the Regional Administrator
                           September 1994
Public Interest
                               Groups and


    Welcome to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), Region 10's newest publication -The 1994/95
 Public interest Groups and Environmental Education Directory. Region 10 EPA is frequently consulted for
 the names of public interest groups which work with and solicit support for environmental and conservation
 concerns.  Much of the time, this same information  is requested in order to assist youth groups, educators,
 schools, and others in providing environmental education. We have gathered information from businesses,
 industries, utilities, public interest groups, and federal and state agencies which have environmental/conservation
 programs and information materials.                                             i

    In the past, Region 10 has annually made available two separate publications: The Public Interests Group
 Directory and The Environmental Education Directory. In an attempt to provide better service to you, to
 eliminate duplication and reduce printing costs, and to try and bring the audiences of both publications closer
 together, Region 10 has combined these separate directories into a single Public Interest Groups and
 Environmental Education Directory for the 1994/95 edition.  For easier access, each environmental group's
 entry has been referenced with a code (in the right margin) - public interest groups are denoted by (PIG), while
 environmental education organizations are denoted by (EE).  Organizations that tend to function in both capacities
.are annotated with the reference code (**). This directory is by no means completely inclusive, but it is intended to
 suggest resources that may be available within your community, and to help you find groups with which you may
 share a common environmental concern.                                         I

    We appreciate the tremendous response to previous editions of our Public Interest CSroups and Environmental
 Education Directories, and we welcome your feedback on this new format. In order to continue to meet your
 needs, and to keep this publication current and as helpful as possible, please feel free to return the last page of
 this Directory to us with your comments and  suggestions for future editions.           !

    Please direct any correspondence or requests for additional publications to:

                         United States Environmental Protection  Agency  !
                                     Public Information Center
                                     1200 Sixth  Avenue, SO-143
                                    Seattle, Washington 98101

    Throughout Region 10 (Alaska, Idaho, Oregon and Washington), you may call us toll-free at:
    Within the Seattle, Washington area, please call:                               I
                                           (206) 553-1200.


Table of Contents
        U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)

               Resources in Region 10	
        Public Interest Groups /
        Environmental Education Organizations - Region 10

               State of Alaska	                              o
               State of Idaho	."".";.'"	8
               State of Oregon		i n
               State of Washington	'.'"'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'."."!!!!!!!l."!.'!.".".'!.".'."."."."." 17

        Regional and National Organizations	28
        State and Federal Environmental Offices - Region
10.... 36


                     U.S.  Environmental Protection A
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  Public Information Center
  1200 Sixth Avenue, SO-143
  Seattle, Washington 98101
  Toll Free (Region 10 only):
  Seattle Area: (206)553-1200

  The Region 10 Public Information
  Center (PIC) offers a general
  information service and features free
  publications on a wide variety of topics
  A publications list and an audio-visual
  loan list is available upon request. The
  public is encouraged to seek
  information on the environment, either
  through published materials or by
 talking directly to a technical expert
  Educators can request teacher's
 packets for grades K-6 or 7-12.
 Environmental education materials are
 available for teachers and children, K-
 12.  Public speakers may also be
 available for presentations to groups.

 U.S.  EPA Region 10 Library
 Contact: Library Reference Desk

 Located in downtown Seattle
 Washington at 1200 Sixth Avenue (10th
 Floor), the library has copies of EPA
 publications, technical documents, and
 bibliographies. ERA'S Online Library
 System (OLS) allows electronic access
 to the EPA library. This access is
 provided at no charge (except long
 distance telecommunications fees) in
 order to support public access to
 environmental information. New
publications are added monthly. The
 Regional EPA Library is open to the
public weekdays from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00
  Environmental Education
  Contact: Sally Hanft

  The U.S. EPA annually makes available
  financial grants for the purpose of
  stimulating environmental education by
  supporting projects to design,
  demonstrate, or disseminate practices
  methods, or techniques related to
  environmental education.  These funds
  can be used to develop new programs
  or to significantly improve the quality of
  existing programs. Any local or tribal
  education agency, college or university,
  state education or environmental
  agency, not-for-profit organization, or
  non-commercial educational
  broadcasting entity may submit a pre-
  application. Individuals may not apply.

  Environmental Justice Grants
 Contact: Robyn Meeker

 In its 1992 report, Environmental
 Equity: Reducing Risk for All
 Communities, the U.S. EPA found that
 people of color and low-income
 communities experience higher than
 average exposure to toxic pollutants in
 comparison to the general population.
 EPA is interested in helping these
 communities to identify and assess
 these pollution sources, to implement
 environmental awareness and training
 programs for affected residents, and to
 work with local stakeholders (i.e.
 community-based organizations,
 academia, industry, local governments)
 to devise strategies for environmental
 improvement. The grants program is
 intended to provide financial assistance
 and stimulate a public purpose by
 supporting projects to any affected
 community group (i.e., community
 based/grassroots organization, school,
 church, education agency, college or
 university, or non-profit organization)
 and/or tribe who engage or plan to
carry out projects to address
environmental justice issues.
  Pollution Prevention
  Incentives for States
  Contact: Robyn Meeker

  The Polliition Prevention Incentives
  Grants (F'PIS) grant program provides
  matching funds to states to support
  pollution prevention (P2) activities and
  develop state programs. TheU.S  EPA
  designed this grant program to give the
  states flexibility in addressing local
  needs, with a commitment to supportina
  states in 1:heir establishment and
  expansion of P2 programs, fostering
  Federal and state information sharing
  and communication, and testing
  different F'2 methodologies and
  approaches at state and local levels
  State agencies (including state
  universities) are the primary recipients
  of PPIS funding. The District of
  Columbia, federally-recognized Indian
  tribes, territories, and possessions of
 the  U.S. are also eligible. Local
 governments, private universities,   
 private non-profits, and individuals are
 not  eligible for funding by themselves;
 these groups are encouraged to  work
 with existing P2 programs to coordinate
 activities. Local  governments and
 private groups may receive funding by
 teammg-up with state programs.

 On  The Air
 Contact:  MishaVakoc

 .On The Aft, a news bulletin, serves a
 large audience of industry, regulatory
 agencies, and the general public
 regarding all aspects of the Clean Air
 Act.  Each issue contains information
 highlighting) current developments in air
 rule and regulation, as well as providing
 information on regional air issues,
training opportunities, workshops, and
publication information. On The Air is
published three times a year.

U S. Environmental Protection Agency Resources in Region
Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, and Washington
Contact: Susan Handley

Streamwalk is an educational program
designed to be used by "lay people
who are interested in learning more
about their local streams and rivers.
Region 10  EPA's objectives for
Streamwalk are to develop and utilize a
screening tool to identify potential
problem areas; to provide a
standardized data collection method so
regional and trend comparisons can be
made; to focus experts' limited
resources  on suspected problem areas;
to encourage citizen commitment to
protecting  streams; and to educate
people about the relationship between
streams and watersheds.
Contact: Andrea Lindsay

WaterTalk is a quarterly newsletter
published by Region 10 EPA's Water
Division. This bulletin provides news
and resource information on regional
water issues, including a calendar of

U.S. EPA Administrator's
Awards Program:
Pollution Prevention
Contact: Carolyn Gangmark

This annual award recognizes efforts
made in pollution prevention.
 Individuals; community and nonprofit
organizations; educational institutions;
 and federal, state, local, and tribal
 governments are eligible - and
 encouraged - to apply.
Presidential Environmental
Youth Awards
Contact: Public Information Center

The Presidential Environmental Youth
Awards Program is administered
through the U.S. EPA. The Program
encourages youth groups and
individuals to promote environmental
awareness and to channel this
awareness into positive community
involvement and service.

                                                                 Sfate of Alaska Organizations
 Alaska Center for the
 Environment (ACE)        (PIG)
 519 W. Eighth Avenue, Suite 201
 Anchorage, AK 99501

 AGE is among the largest
 environmental groups in Alaska, with a
 focus on wildlands, protection as well as
 improving the urban quality of life.
 Major programs include the Alaska
 Coastal Rainforest Campaign,
 transportation, wetlands protection, oil
 and gas, and  environmental education.

 Alaska Conservation
 Foundation (ACF)           (**)
 750 W. Second Avenue, Suite  104
 Anchorage, AK 99501 -2167
 Contact: Jan Konigsberg or
         Jim Stratton
 (907) 274-4145 (FAX)

 ACF is a grant-making organization that
 funds environmental groups in Alaska;
 a Grant Seekers guide is available
 upon request.  They also publish the
 Alaska Conservation Directory, listing
 105 environmental groups in Alaska.
 ACF maintains a fundraising and non-
 profit management library that is open
 to the public.

 Alaska Cooperative Extension
 1514 S. Cushman Street, #303
 Fairbanks, AK 99701
 Contact: Michele Hebert or
         Tony Gasbarro
 (907) 456-6885 (FAX)

Alaska Cooperative Extension
Services' environmental education
programs include 4-H, Project Learning
Tree, and water quality education. The
Project Learning Tree Coordinator for
Fairbanks sets up and facilitates
workshops.  Program brochures are
 Alaska Department of
 Office of Basic Education
 801 W. Tenth Street, Suite 200
 Juneau.AK  99801-1894
 Contact:  Peggy Cowan
 (907) 465-2826
 Alaska teachers are involved in a
 number of environmental education
 programs. Among them are: Alaska
 Sea/River Week, sponsored by the
 University of Alaska;  Alaska Wildlife
 Week, sponsored by the Alaska
 Department of Fish and Wildlife
 Service;  and the Alaska Resources Kit:
 Minerals, sponsored by the Alaska
 Department of Education. A description
 of these and other programs can be
 found in the publication Science and
 Math Abstracts, available from the
 Alaska Department of Education.

 Alaska Environmental
 Assembly (AEA)           (PIG)
 750 W. Second Avenue, Suite 104
 Anchorage, AK 99501-2167

 AEA provides a forum for organizations
 and their leadership to share
 information, to work cooperatively on
 issues of common concern, and to
 sponsor training programs as identified
 by its members. They sponsor a
 statewide conference. AEA is open to
 any environmental  organization.

 Alaska Environmental Lobby
 (AEL)                       (PIG)
 P.O. Box22151
Juneau.AK  99802
 (907) 463-3366

AEL lobbies state legislature on behalf
of 19 coalition member organizations
on issues such as hazardous waste
management, forestry, mining, oil spill-
related bills, state land management
policy, designation of new parks and
refuges, and resource agency budgets.
 Alaska Environmental
 Political! Action Committee
 (AEPAC)                    (P,G)
 P.O. Box 101177
 Anchorage, AK 99510
 Contact:  MikeCoumbe
 (907) 277'-2444

 AEPAC is'a  nonpartisan organization
 that helps to elect public officials who
 are sensitive to environmental issues,
 by raising money for and recruiting
 volunteers to work on their campaigns.
 AEPAC evaluates candidates -
 legislative, gubernatorial, and other
 Alaska offices - based on their records
 and positions.

 Alaska Health Project
 (AHP)                       (PiG)
 1818 W. Northern Lights Blvd., #103
 Anchorage, AK  99517
 (907) 276-2864 or 1-800-478-2864

 AHP promotes occupational and
 community health and safety. They
 respond to requests for technical
 assistance, presentations, seminars,
 press releases, news articles, fact
 sheets, and booklets. AHP also trains
 workers and  teachers in high schools
 and universities throughout Alaska.

 Alaska Natural Heritage
 Program                   (PIG)
 707 "A" Street
 Anchorage,  AK 99501
 (907) 279-4549

 The Alaska Natural Heritage Program is
 a major component of the University of
 Anchorage's  Environment and Natural
 Resource Institute of the School of
 Public Affairs. The purpose of the
 program is to identify unique and
 ecologically significant lands. This is
 done through an inventory of natural
 communities  and habitats, rare and
 endangered species, and ecologically
 significant landscape features.  The
 information is then used to guide the
 protection of resources which represent
the biological  and ecological diversity of
the state.

Sfafe of Alaska Organizations
Alaska Natural History
Association (ANHA)       (PIG)
605 W. Fourth Avenue, Suite 85
Anchorage, AK 99501
(907) 274-8440

ANHA is an educational,  non-profit
organization, dedicated to enhancing
the public's understanding and
conservation of Alaska's natural,
cultural, and historical resources.
ANHA supports the educational and
scientific programs of Alaska's parks,
forests, and refuges through donations,
bookstores, and publications.
Alaska Public Interest
Research Group
(AKPIRG)                   (PIG)
P.O. Box 101093
Anchorage, AK 99510
Contact: Stephen Conn
(907) 278-3661
(907) 278-9300 (FAX)

AKPIRG is Alaska's only consumer .
advocacy group.  It also focuses
attention on open government, energy
and economic policy reform, and utility
reform. AKPIRG is active on
environmental issues from an economic
perspective, and also deals with
environmental racism and consumer

Alaska Raptor Rehabilitation
 Center (ARRC)             (PIG)
 P.O. BOX 2984
 Sitka,AK  99835
 (907) 747-8662

 ARRC is a volunteer operated
 organization, committed to providing
 medical services to injured birds.
 ARRC is the state's pioneer bird care
 facility, whose most common patient is
 the American bald eagle. Wild birds
 received are treated, rehabilitated, and
 returned to the wild whenever possible.
 Non-releasable birds are placed in
 educational centers, breeding
 programs,  zoos, or wild animal parks
 nationwide for long-term care.  The
 mission of ARRC, in addition to
 providing care, is education for the
 general public of all ages, and students
 of wild bird studies or avian medicine.
 Educational opportunities are enhanced
 through close cooperation with various
 colleges and universities. ARRC
 publishes a quarterly newsletter.
Alaska Survival            .(PIG)
P.O. Box 320
Talkeetna,AK 99676

Formed in 1981 by residents of
Talkeetna, Alaska Survival opposes the
use of herbicides along the Alaska
Railroad right-of-way, and, in
coordination with the Sierra Club Legal
Defense Fund, brought forth litigation
that ended the spraying in 1984.
Alaska Survival continues to be active
in local land issues, safeguarding local
fisheries and ensuring the continuation
of a rural way of life in the Upper
Susitna Basin.

The Alaska Wildlife Alliance
(AWA)                       (PIG)
P.O. Box 202022
Anchorage, AK 99520
(907) 227-0897

AWA promotes better wildlife policies
throughout Alaska, and has been
instrumental in stopping aerial wolf
hunting and state-funded wolf control
programs. The Alliance continues to
focus on wolf issues, the welfare of lynx
and other wildlife on the Kenai National
Wildlife Refuge and other state and
federal lands, and protection for
humpback whales in Glacier Bay
National Park.
The Anchorage Waterways
Council (AWC)             (PIG)
P.O. BOX241774
Anchorage, AK 99524-1774
(907) 345-2453

The AWC was organized to provide
education, technical advice, public
policy influence, and community
participation in Anchorage's water
quality issues.  Its goal is to protect,
restore, and enhance Anchorage's
streams, lakes, and wetlands. The
Anchorage Waterways Council
organizes the annual Anchorage
stream cleanup.

Bristol Bay
Buyback Coalition         (PIG)
725 Christensen Drive
Anchorage, AK  99501

The Bristol Bay Buyback Coalition is
comprised of over 30 organizational
members representing  commercial
fishing, local native villages, local
boroughs, and environmentalists. It is
presently seeking Congressional
authorization to cancel  and repurchase
offshore oil and gas leases in the
 Bristol Bay region.
 Alaskans for Juneau       (PIG)
 P.O. Box 22428
 Juneau, AK 99802
 (907) 463-5065

 Alaskans for Juneau was formed in
 response to the proposed re-opening of
 the AJ mine near downtown Juneau.
 The long-term goal is to sustain a clean
 and reliable economy for Juneau.
 Emphasis is on informing the public
 about the environmental, economic,
 and social impacts of re-opening the AJ
 and Kensington mines.

 American Wildlands       (PIG)
 P.O. Box100767
 Anchorage, AK 99510
 (907) 563-6450

 In Alaska, American Wildlands works
 toward preserving wilderness from a
 broad spectrum of threats, including
 access, off-road vehicles, tourism,
 game management, mining, logging,
 privatization of land, and wasteful
 government spending.
 Center for Alaskan
 Coastal Studies              (")
 P.O. Box 2225
 Homer, AK 99603
 Contact: Penny Hudges
 (907) 235-6667

 The Center for Alaskan Coastal Studies
 is a marine research and education
 center specializing  in environmental
 education opportunities for people of all
 ages. The Center is dedicated to
 preserving Kachemak Bay and other
 Alaskan waters by  promoting a balance
 between nature and technology.

 Chicagof Conservation
 Council  (CCC)              (PIG)
 Box 621
 Tenakee Springs, Alaska 99841
 (907) 736-2234

 The CCC's mission is to provide public
 education  and advocate conservation
 of natural resources on Chicagof

                                                                 State of Alaska Organizations
 City of Fairbanks            (EE)
 Water/Wastewater Utilities
 Fairbanks, AK 99709
 Contact: Kent Monroe or Max Lyon

 The City of Fairbanks Water/
 Wastewater Utilities provides speakers
 on air quality and mass transit, as well
 as brochures.
 Common Ground Alaska   (PIG)
 P.O. Box 43
 Ester, AK 99725
 Contact: Andrew Reynolds
 (907) 479-8300

 In 1988, Common Ground Alaska
 formed a grassroots organization in
 response to a mineral industry request
 to rezone 22 miles of Ester Dome to
 mineral lands status. Affected residents
 and borough constituents organized
 and successfully stopped the threat.
 Today, the organization continues its
 efforts through education and advocacy
 efforts for general reform of the 1872
 Mining Law, cyanide heap-leach
 technology, local land-use planning and
 zoning, regulatory reform, litigation over
 regulatory infractions, and residential
 property and habitat values. The
 organization publishes a quarterly
Copper Country Alliance  (PIG)
HC 60 Box 306-T
Copper Center, AK 99573
(907) 822-3644

The concerns of Copper Country
Alliance include development of state
transportation and private utilities
(natural gas, electric systems),
preserving historical and archaeological
resources, and maintaining rural
lifestyle values in the Copper River
Basin environment.  Issues such as
timber sales/leases vs. wildlife habitat,
tourism increases vs. recreational/
subsistence uses of limited fish and
game resources, and solid/human
waste management in our user-
impacted communities are important.
 Denali Citizens Council (DCC)
 P.O. Box 78
 Denali Park, AK 99755
 (907) 272-4905

 DCC promotes wise management of
 Denali National Park and Preserve and
 the surrounding lands, and is
 concerned with the implementation of
 the special provisions of the Alaska
 Lands Act that pertain to Denali.  DCC
 publishes a periodic newsletter.
 Foundation for the Protection
 of the Common People    (PIG)
 P.O. Box3122
 Sitka,AK 99835
 (907) 747-8466

 The Foundation for the Protection of
 the Common People serves as a buffer
 for complaints about local pollution and
 land use violations so that individuals
 do not have to reveal their identities,
 and uses the information to pursue
 restitution on behalf of the region. The
 Foundation is currently monitoring air
 and water pollution at the local pulp mill
 and is working to bring the mill into
 compliance with applicable laws.
Friends of Back Island
Association (FOBIA)       (PIG)
P.O. Box 1081
Ward Cove, AK  99928
Contact: Jack Lee
(907) 225-9555

FOBIA's mission is to provide the public
with information about SEAFAC (S.E.
Alaska Acoustic Measuring Facility) , a
facility designated to measure noise
levels of nuclear submarines. Located
north of Ketchikan on Back island,
FOBIA also works toward a non-nuclear
Friends of Bicentennial Park
(FBP)                       (PIG)
4407 Irene Drive
Anchorage, AK 99504
Contact: Rita Hendrickson

FBP's goal is the preservation of the
open space and natural character of
the Far North Bicentennial Park, They
review plans proposed for the park and
participate in public discussions of
proposed development(s) of parkland.
 Friends of Chugach
 State Park
 P.O. Box100127
 Anchorage, AK 99510
 The Friends of Chugach State Park are
 dedicated to the protection of the
 natural resources and wilderness
 values of the park through activism,
 public education, encouragement/
 advocacy of non-motorized uses,
 natural history interpretation, and
 volunteer services.  PARKWATCH
 (based on neighborhood watch models)
 was founded to confront vandalism,
 present mainly at park trailheads.
 Kachemak Bay Conservation
 Society (KBCS)            (PIG)
 P.O. Box 846
 Homer, AK 99603
 (907) 235-6262

 KBCS isi concerned with protecting
 Kachemak Bay and the Kenai
 Peninsula.  The Society monitors
 environmental issues locally and
 statewide, and keeps its members
 informeci through a periodic newsletter.
 Kachemak Heritage Land
 Trust (KHLT)
 P.O. Box 2400
 Homer, AK 99603
 (907) 2(35-5263
KHLT protects sensitive lands on the
southern Kenai Peninsula through
acquisition of property and
conservation easements.  The Trust's
priorities include critical habitat, historic
trails, homesteads, and lands adjacent
to parks and wilderness areas. KHLT
fosters responsible stewardship and
enjoyment of our natural resources
through education programs.
Lynn Canal Conservation, Inc.
(LCC)                       (PIG)
P.O. Box 964
Haines, AK  99827
(907) 766-2869

LCC is working to ensure the protection
of habitat needed for healthy
populations of eag|es and other wildlife,
including preventing logging on Chilkat
Ridge. LCC is also working on the
Kensington mine, which threatens the
waters of the Lynn Canal south of
Haines with a toxic mixing zone in
commercial and subsistence fishing
waters. LCC is a member organization

State of Alaska Organizations
Narrows Conservation
Coalition (NCC)            (PIG)
P.O. BOX 2130
Petersburg, AK 99833

NCC members include residents of
Petersburg, Kupreanof, and Beecher
Pass.  The Coalition's concerns include
addressing local and regional issues,
particularly timber sales on national,
forest, state, and private lands. NCC is
a member organization of SEACC.
National Audubon Society of
Alaska                      (PIG)
308 "G" Street, Suite 217
Anchorage, AK 99501
(907) 276-7034

The National Audubon Society is one of
the largest and most effective
conservation organizations in the U.S.
and has been active in Alaska since
1914. Today, there are 2,800 members
organized in four local chapters  listed
below.  The National Audubon Society
of Alaska uses research, education,
and action to foster a better
understanding and appreciation  of the
natural world.  Special emphasis is
given to conserving Alaska's diverse
wildlife and habitats.  Without
compromising its integrity, the Society
believes that sound economic growth
can be achieved without loss of
environmental quality. Wise
stewardship of natural resources is
essential to a healthy economy.

   Anchorage Audubon Society
   P.O. Box 101161
   Anchorage, AK  99510
   (907) 278-3007

   Arctic Audubon Society
   P.O. Box 82098
   Fairbanks, AK  99708
   (907) 479-2954

   Kodlak Audubon  Society
   P.O. Box 4068
   Kodiak.AK 99615
   (907) 486-8319

   Juneau Audubon Society
   P.O. Box21725
   Juneau, AK 99802
   (907) 789-2655
National Wildlife Federation
(NWF) of Alaska           (PIG)
Natural Resources Center
750 W. Second Avenue, #200
Anchorage, AK 99501-2168
Contact:  J. Scott Feierabend
(907) 258-4800
(907)258-4811 (FAX)

The primary focus of the National
Wildlife Federation is wetlands
protection. NWF monitors 404 permit
activities and other federal and state
agency activities related to wetlands
management. The Federation also has
an active wetlands education program.
Prince William Sound Science
Center                      (PIG)
P.O. Box 705
Cordova, AK 99574
Contact: Nancy Bird
(907) 424-5800
(907) 424-5820 (FAX)

The Center's mission is to contribute
effectively to the comprehensive
description, sustained monitoring, and  .
more complete ecological
understanding of Prince William sound
and its wetlands, river systems, and
drainage basin. It will thereby serve as
an information resource for decision
makers responsible for the
conservation and  development of these
diverse and complex ecosystems.
Elements of this mission are:  basic and
applied scientific research projects, an
organized repository of scientific
research of the region, maintenance of
laboratory and field research facilities,
and education programs for all ages.
Seward Community Recycle
Action Program (SCRAP)  (EE)
P.O. Box 1992
Seward, AK 9966.4
Contact: Carol Griswold
(907) 224-5620

SCRAP fosters education and
fundraising activities relative to
recycling, reuse, and reduction.
Sierra Club - Alaska Chapter
P.O. Box103441
Anchorage, AK 99510
Contact:  Pam Robinson
         Executive Committee
(907)733-2711 (evenings)
(907) 276-8768 (message/

The Sierra Club strives to protect,
preserve, and restore the natural
environment. The Alaska Chapter of
the Sierra Club is a grassroots
component of the national Sierra Club
in Alaska.  It is an all volunteer
organization. The Chapter's business
is decided upon by the Executive
Committee. The Alaska Chapter works
on a variety of issues, primarily focused
on state and local concerns. Each
group decides which issues to pursue,
given the time and talent of volunteers.
Three groups are currently active (see
below). The Chapter publishes a bi-
monthly newsletter, Sierra Borealis, and
offers regular educational programs
and outings. The Chapter participates
in priority setting for the work of the
Alaska Field Office staff located in
Anchorage.            v

   Denali Group
   P.O. Box81277
   Fairbanks, AK 99708

   Knik Group
   P.O. Box 103441
   Anchorage, AK  99510
   (907) 276-8768

   Juneau Group
   P.O. Box 32633
   Juneau, AK 99803
 Sitka Conservation Society
 (SCS)                      (PIG)
 P.O. Box 316
 Sitka, AK 99835
 Contact: Karen Martinsen
 (907) 747-7509

 Organized in 1965, the Sitka
 Conservation Society works on local
 land use and conservation issues and
 is active in national planning efforts for
 Tongass National Forest.  SCS offers
 regular educational programs and
 outings. SCS is a member group of

                                                                 State of Alaska Organizations
Southeast Alaska
Conservation Council
419 Sixth Avenue, Suite 328
Juneau.AK 99801
(907) 586-6942
SEACC is a coalition of Southeast
Alaska conservation groups dedicated
to preserving the integrity of Southeast
Alaska's natural environment.
Emphasis is focused on major reform of
Tongass National Forest Management.
SEACC's primary concerns include
timber harvesting, road construction,
mining plans, fish and wildlife habitat
protection, Forest Service Wilderness
management, and management of
Glacier Bay National Park & Preserve.
Susitna Valley Association
(SVA)                       (RIG)
9600 Slalom Drive
Anchorage, AK 99516

SVA was organized to fight the
proposed large scale timber sales
planned for the Susitna Valley.  SVA
has evolved into a broad-based
coalition of sportsmen and women,
lodge owners, air taxi operators,
property owners, and environmentalists
who support the remote recreation and
tourism values of the valley. SVA was
successful in stopping the first plan for
logging and helped develop a forest
management plan for the area which
gives equal and fair consideration to all
forest values. SVA is now involved in
opposing an attempt by the state to
place the valley's lands into the Mental
Health Land Trust  to be managed as
private lands.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
Resource Support
1011 E.Tudor Road
Anchorage, AK 99503
Contact: Education Coordinator
(907) 786-3351

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
coordinates environmental education
programs which support 16 National
Wildlife Refuges and other service
programs in Alaska. It has developed
three curricula:  'Teach About Geese,"
"Wetlands and Wildlife," and 'The Role
of Fire in Alaska." Workshops and
credit courses are offered to familiarize
educators with the curricula and
environmental education teaching
techniques. Other resource materials
for educators are available on a variety
of natural resource topics.
       Wrangell Resource Council
       P.O. Box1727
       Wrangell, Alaska 99929
       Contact: Joel Hanson
       (907) 874-3504
       (907) 874-3431 (FAX)

       The Wrangell Resource Council was
       organized to assist residents in voicing
       their concerns regarding management
       activities in the Tongass National Forest
       and its adjacent waterways. The
       Council is a member group of SEACC.
      Wrangell Wastewater
      Treatment Plant
      P.O. Box 531
      Wrangell, AK 99929
      Contact: Gale Glass
               WWTP Operator
      (907) 874-2381

      Site visits to Wrangell Wastewater
      Treatment Plant, as well as public
      speakers, are available.
Wolf Song of Alaska       (PIG)
P.O. Box110309
Anchorage, AK 99511-0309
Contact: TomTalasz
         Executive Director
(907) 346-3073
(907)346-1221 (FAX)

Wolf Song of Alaska is a private,
nonprofit, apolitical organization
dedicated to promoting an
understanding of the wolf through
educational programs, research, and
increased public awareness. Wolf
Song is currently developing a state-of-
the-art $3.5 million, 500 acre wolf
conservation facility in the Anchorage
area, wi'ih a primary focus on
education, science, and tourism.
Membership programs are available.

State of Idaho Organizations
American Lung Association of
Idaho (ALAI)               (PIG)
1111 S. Orchard Street, Suite 245
Boise, ID  83705
(208) 344-6567 or
(208) 345-LUNG or

The American Lung Association is
dedicated to fighting lung disease
through education, advocacy, and
research. ALAI promotes lung health
by addressing environmental and
occupational hazards, including
tobacco. ALAI also works to improve
the quality of life and care for lung
Association of Idaho Cities
3314 G
5314 Grace Street
Boise, ID  83703
(208) 344-8594
(208) 344-8677 (FAX)

The Association of Idaho Cities is a
nonprofit, nonpartisan corporation
which is owned, organized, and
operated by its
members  Idaho city governments.
AIC provides legislative advocacy,
support, and administrative services to
its members. This includes
publications, workshops, conferences,
technical assistance, and other "as
needed" services.
City of Idaho Falls Electric
Division                     (EE)
140 S. Capital Street
Idaho Falls, ID 83402
Contact: VanM.Ashton

The City of Idaho Falls Electric Division
provides site visits, slides, brochures,
and public speakers.
City of Weiser, Idaho        (EE)
55 W.Idaho Street
Weiser, ID  83672
Contact:  Nate Marvin
         Public Works

The City of Weiser provides site visits
to wastewater treatment facilities and
water treatment plants.
                                    Department of Fish &
                                    Wildlife Resources         (EE)
                                    c/o University of Idaho
                                    MOSCOW, ID 83844-1136
                                    Contact:  Dr. Ernest D.Abies
                                    (208) 885-6434

                                    Seminars, conferences, and workshops
                                    for teachers and students in grades K-
                                    12, as well as natural resource
                                    managers, are available. Topics
                                    include fishery and wildlife resource
                                    management and aquatic ecology.
                                    Ducks Unlimited, Inc.
                                    282-B South 200 West
                                    Jerome, ID 83338
Ducks Unlimited is a nonprofit,
nonpolitical membership corporation
dedicated to perpetuating waterfowl,
habitat, and other wildlife through
development, preservation, restoration,
management, and maintenance of
wetland areas.
Idaho Department of Fish &
Game                        (EE)
Project Nose-to-Nose
600 S. Walnut Street, Box 25
Boise, ID 83707
Contact: Adare Evans
(208) 334-2633 or 1-800-GAB-WILD

Project Nose-to-Nose presents
programs to schools and community
groups about wildlife and their
behaviors and interactions with the  > 
                                    Idaho Fish and Wildlife
                                    Foundation (IFWF)        (PIG)
                                    P.O. Box 2254
                                    Boise, ID 83701-2254
                                    Contact: Kit Freudenberg
                                            Executive Director
                                            (208) 334-2648
                                            (208) 334-2148 (FAX)

                                    IFWF is a nonprofit corporation which
                                    seeks to foster the preservation,
                                    protection, conservation, and
                                    management of all wildlife in Idaho, and
                                    to develop and promote public interest,
                                    education, and support for habitat
                                    preservation and enhancement.
                                    Projects in 1993 included the MK Nature
                                    Center (Boise)  ,  shooting  range
                                    (Pocatello) , Foothills Fire Rehabilitation
                                    (Ada County), Fenn Pond Rehabilitation
                                    (Fenn) ,  Tolo Lake Rehabilitation
                                    (Grangeville), and other natural resource
Idaho Learning Resources
Network (I*LRN)            (EE)
2445 Old Penitentiary Road
Boise, ID  83712
Contact:  Patricia Byron
(208) 334-2844

PLRN distributes a brochure listing over
20 field trips in and around Boise
Valley, including the Basque Museum,
Boise National Forest, nature trails &
walks, the Discovery Center of Idaho,
Inc., Idaho Botanical Garden, Traveling
Trunk, Lucky Peak Nursery, Morrison-
Knudsen Nature Center, National
Weather Service, Idaho Historical
Museum, Idaho Power Company, Zoo
Boise, and the Peregrine Fund - World
Center for Birds of Prey.
Idaho Power Company     (EE)
P.O. Box 70
Boise, ID 83707
Contact: Pauline Petersen
         Consumer Education

Educational  programs (K-8th grade) on
electrical safety and generation, the
basics of electricity and wise use of
energy, and  other environmental
programs (eagles, 1ish, etc.) are
available. Consumer education
representatives are available in Boise,
Payette, Pocatello, and Twin Falls to
assist with a variety of these programs.

Idaho State University Student
Union Outdoor Program and
Cooperative Wilderness
Handicapped Outdoor
Program                     (**)
Idaho State University
Pocatello, ID 83209
Voice/TDD:  (208)236-3912

Environmental and conservation
education, particularly in relation to
wilderness, are provided. Both
Programs offer a support group and
services for  people with disabilities who
use the outdoors.

    League of Women Voters of
    Idaho                       fpIG)
    317 E. Rich Lane                  '
    Blackfoot, ID 83221
    Contact: Debbie Reid-Oleson
            Resource Chair
            (208) 785-4479
            Lynn Mineur
            (208) 883-0759

   The League of Women Voters is a
   nonpartisan, nonprofit organization
   whose goal is to promote active citizen
   participation in government.
   Environmental issues of concern
   include air and water quality, energy
   policy, land use, and solid waste.

   Nature Conservancy of Idaho

   P.O. Box 165                 (P'G)
   Sun Valley, ID 83353
   (208) 726-3007


   Nature Conservancy
   Silver Creek Project
   P.O. Box 624
   Picabo, ID 83348

  The Nature Conservancy is an
  international, private, nonprofit
  conservation organization. To save
  ecologically significant lands, the
__ Conservancy works at the local level to
  identify important natural areas and to
  protect these lands through gift,
  purchase, conservation easement,
  voluntary registration, or by assisting or
  advising government agencies. The
  Conservancy provides long-term
  stewardship for the largest system of
  privately owned nature sanctuaries in
  the world. The Conservancy protects
  over 5,200 acres and 26 miles of
  stream along Silver Creek and its

  Northern Lights. Inc.
  P.O. Box 310
  1423 Dover Highway
  Sandpoint, ID 83864
  Contact: Deed Hall
  (208) 263-5141 or 1-800-326-9594

  Electrical safety demonstrations, facility
 tours, informational brochures on
 electrical safety, and conservation
 programs are available, as well as
 satellite television programming.
 Northern Lights, Inc. is a member-
 owned REA electric co-op.
State of Idaho Organizations
  Environmental Institute (PCEI)

  P.O. Box 8596                 (P'G)
  112 W. Fourth Avenue, Suite 1
  Moscow, ID 83843
  (208) 882-8029 (FAX)

  The mission of the Palouse-CIearwater
  Environmental Institute (PCEI) is to
  increase citizen involvement in the
  decisions that affect our regional
  environment. Through education and
  outreach, PCEI strives to enable
  members of the community to find   '
  effective and sustainable solutions to
  local environmental problems. There
  are four program areas emphasized by
  the Institute - sustainable agriculture
  water quality, transportation, and solid/
  hazardous wastes. Through their
  efforts and success record, PCEI has
  established itself as a credible
  grassroots organization, capable of
  mobilizing people and providing
  technical support for individuals and
  community groups to become involved
  in solving environmental problems. As
 the clearinghouse for information on
 local and regional issues, they receive
 over 300 requests per year for technical
 assistance.  Since 1986, PCEI has
 been a goal oriented, success driven
 instrument for local involvement in
 environmental issues.  They are well
 known for their capability in building
 coalitions among diverse groups of

 Rural Electric Company    
      P.O. Box 2166
      Sun Valley, ID 83353
      Contact: Christine Gertschen
      (208) 788-9668

      SSI is a non-profit educational
      institution program dedicated to the
      study of the regional and natural history
      of the Northern Rocky Mountain region
      The Institute seeks to facilitate
      development of enhanced natural
      science curricula in the educational
      setting through the provision of hands-
      on experiential workshops, seminars
      conferences, and the generation of
      natural history  resource materials and
      programs, to students of all ages A
      Teachers Guide to the Natural History
      of Central Idaho is available
     Sandpoint, ID 83864
     (208) 26(3-9341

     Trout Unlimited's efforts include stream
     and habitat restoration and
     enhancement, fish rearing egg box, fry
     and smolt planting, and native brood
     stock collection and holding for trout
     salmon, steelhead, and char.  Youth
     programs include "TU Youth Aquatic
     Education Program,"  "Aquariums in the
     Classroom," "Hooked-on-Fishing - Not
     Drugs", "Conservancy", and "Embrace-

American Lung Association of
Oregon (ALAO)          . (PIG)
1776 S.W. Madison Street, Suite 200
Portland, OR 97205-1798
(503) 240-5145 or

The ALAO fights lung disease and
promotes lung health through
education, advocacy, communrty
service, and research. They offer a
wide variety of resources on topics
such as asthma, second-hand smoke,
air quality conservation, and

 Backyard Tree Farm Program
 2115 S.E. Morrison Street
 Portland, OR 97214
 Contact: DickCourter

 The mission of the Backyard Tree Farm
 Program is to show people good tree
 care and forestry methods so that they
 can create and maintain healthy
 environments within their own

 Bicycle Transportation
 Alliance (BTA)              (PIG)
 P.O. BOX 9072
 Portland, OR 97207-9072
 Contact: MarkPerin
          Outreach Coordinator

 The Bicycle Transportation Alliance
 promotes bicycle transportation and
 improvement of bicycling conditions
 throughout the Portland metropolitan
  area. BTA members work with
  businesses, neighborhood
  associations, community groups, and
  local governments to create a "Bicycle
  Friendly" and more livable community.
  Volunteers play many roles, from
  decision-making on the board to
  carrying out the missions of the group.
  The BTA has been the driving force
  behind many improvements during its
  two year existence.  They  initiated
   Portland's "Bikes on Transit" program, a
   comprehensive study designed to
   improve bicycle, pedestrian, and
   disabled access on Willamette River
   Bridges, and they are working with the
   Downtown Business Association to
   promote bicycle commuting, in addition
   to serving  as the resource on bicycle
   transportation issues in northwest
Blachly-Lane Electric
Cooperative                 (EE)
90680 Highway 99
Eugene, OR  97402
Contact: JoeMcFadden

Safety presentations to schools,
qranges, and rural fire departments are
available.  Blachly-Lane Electric
Cooperative sponsors a Youth Energy
Contest in which winners (High School
sophomores or juniors) are selected for
the National Youth Tour Convention in
Washington, D.C., and an Energy
Seminar in California.
Central Lincoln People's
Utility District
P.O. BOX1126
Newport, OR 97365
Contact: GaryCockrum
         Communications Manager

Speakers and safety demonstrations
are available to the public and private
 Blue & Fairview Lake
 Land Trust                  (P'G)
 P.O. Box 378
 Fairview, OR  97024
 Contact: JaneGraybill
 (503) 667-4547


 20118 N.E. Interlachen Lane
 Troutdale, OR 97060
 Contact: Chris Noble
 (503) 667-6042

 The goals of the Blue and Fairview
 Lake Land Trust are to purchase,
 protect,  and enhance wetlands, habitat,
 open space, and aquifer recharge
 areas around the Blue and Fairview
 Lakes for perpetuity. They obtain
 donations of land or purchase land
 directly. In addition, they coordinate
 activities with government agencies,
 help concerned landowners create
 environmentally sensitive development
 plans around the two lakes, and
 support efforts by other organizations
 working to preserve green space
  corridors.  The Trust is actively pursuing
  a long range management plan to deal
  with complex problems such as
  groundwater contamination, critical
  listings for turtles, a weak buffer zone
  ordinance by the City of Fairview, and
  local major development plans.

  Central Electric Cooperative,
  Incorporated                (EE)
  P.O. Box 846
  Redmond, OR 97756
  Contact: JimCrowell
           Member Services Director

   Central Electric Cooperative,  Inc.
   provides  speakers, youth programs,
   scholarships,  pamphlets on energy
   conservation, and brochures.
Columbia River People's
Utility District
P.O. BOX1193
St. Helens, OR 97051
Contact: Jeannie Dodson-Edgars
         Community Development

Columbia River P.U.D. provides electric
safety display, films, speakers,
brochures, post-secondary education
scholarships, internships, and summer
employment opportunities.

East Multnomah Soil & Water
Conservation District (SWCD)
2115 S.E. Morrison Street
 Portland, OR 97214

 East Multnomah SWCD's mission is to
 be a major contributor to achieving a
 healthy and vital environment by
 conserving, protecting, and enhancing
 soil, water, and other natural resources  .
 for the people of Multnomah County.
 Activities include co-sponsoring
 summer youth crews with the Cities or
 Portland, Gresham, Metro, and others.
 Current projects include working with
 citizens and local governments in
 Fairview Creek, Columbia Slough, and
 Beaver Creek. East Multnomah SWCD
 recently joined with SWCDs from
 Washington, Clackamas, and Clark
 counties, as well as the USDA Soil
 Conservation Service, in obtaining
 funds for a community Conservation
 Assistance Office which is being
 established at their office in Portland.

 Eugene Water and Electric
 Community Education Department
 P.O. Box 10148
 Eugene, OR 97440
 Contact: Dr. Al Hughes

 The Eugene Water and Electric Board
 provides  a variety of tours (Leaburg/
 Walterville Hydropower projects,
 Hayden Bridge Water Filtration Plant,
 steam generation, headquarters
 facilities). In addition, tours are
 designed for special interests.  Their
 Active Speaker Bureau focuses on
 topics of current interest. Topics and
 speakers change periodically. School
 presentations and teacher in-service on
electrical  safety, magnets, circuits, and
water principles are also available. The
Board also sponsors LabQuest traininq
  Fairview Creek Watershed
  Plan Group
  C/O East Multnomah SWCD
  2115 S.E. Morrison Street
  Portland, OR 97214

  The Fairview Creek Watershed Plan
  Group is dedicated to protecting and
  enhancing liyability and natural
  resources within the Fairview Creek
  Watershed. Projects include creek
  inventories, bank revegetation/cleanup,
  and education.

- Friends of Beaver Creek   (PIG)
  104 S.E. Kibling Street      
  Troutdale.OR 97060
  Contact:  Carolyn Taylor
           Vice President
           (503) 667-4960
           Paul Rabe

 The Friends of Beaver Creek is a non-
 profit organization dedicated to
 restoration, rehabilitation, protection,
 preservation, enhancement, and
 education of the Beaver Creek Corridor
 wherever it is situated.
                                                                 State of Oregon Organizations
  Friends of Cedar Springs  (PIG)
  10190 S.W. Washington Street
  Portland, OR 97225
  Contact:  Roger Crooks
  (503) 297-5647

  The mission of Friends of Cedar
  Springs is to preserve a 150-acre
  parcel of undeveloped forested land to
  create a natural park located at the
  intersection of Highway 217 and Sunset
  Highway (the forested part of the
 "Peterkost" property). This park will
 enhance the liability of the Portland
 metropolitan area and help preserve
 Portland's quality of life.

 Friends of Central Clear Creek
 (FCCC)                      (PIG)
 19119 S. Sylvan Avenue
 Estacada, OR 97023
 Contact:  TanguayWebb

 The mission of the Friends of Central
 Clear Creek is to protect and preserve
 the rural nature of the Viola-Fischer Mill
 Valley and the waters of Central plear
 Creek. FCCC was founded in 1989 in
 response to proposed development
 Landowners, farmers, and residents
 came together to form a group to
 monitor development, help educate one
 another, and advocate the preservation
 of Clear Creek. FCCC was
 instrumental in forming a community
 planning organization which reviews
 land use applications and forwards
recommendations to the Clackamas
County Planning Division. A quarterly
newsletter, "Cedar Creek Gazette " is
distributed to 350 residents.
 Friends of the Columbia
 319 S.W. Washington Street
 Suite 301
 Portland, OR 97204
 Contact:  Marna Moore

 Friends of the Columbia Gorge shall
 vigorously protect the scenic, natural
 and cultural resources within the
 Columbia River Gorge National Scenic
 Area. They fulfill this mission by
 ensuring strict implementation of the
 National Scenic Area; promoting
 responsible stewardship of Gorge lands
 and waters; encouraging public
 ownership of sensitive areas; educating
 the public about the unique natural
 value of the Columbia River Gorge and
 the importance of preserving those
 values; and working with groups and
individuals to accomplish mutual
preservation goals.
                                       Friends of Marquan Nature
                                       Park                         (piQ)
                                       1041 S.W. Westwood Court
                                       Portland, OR 97201

                                       The Friends of Marquan Nature Park
                                       provide opportunities to acquire
                                       preserve, protect, improve, maintain,
                                       and publicize the Marquan Nature Park
                                       which is owned by City of Portland.
                                       The park features walking trails, a
                                       nature study loop and brochure, and
                                       facilities and displays in a natural
                                       setting of plants and trees. The Friends
                                       of Marquan Nature Park provide
                                       community involvement through
                                       activities such as trail work parties, trail
                                       walks, and occasional special events
                                       where interests overlap. Contacts are
                                       formed with other neighborhood
                                       associations and groups.

                                       Friends of  Smith and Bybee
                                       Lakes                      /p/G.
                                       6917 N.Charleston Street
                                       Portland, OR 97203
                                      Contact: Josey Cooper
                                      (503) 289-6943

                                      The mission of the Friends of Smith and
                                      Bybee Lakes is to restore to as near a
                                      natural condition as possible Smith and
                                      Bybee Lakes and the surrounding
                                      wetland area located in the Rivergate
                                      Industrial Area. They also provide
                                      recreational and educational
                                      opportunities in keeping with the
                                      interests of protecting wildlife habitat.

                                      Georgia-Pacific Corporation
                                    76928 Mosby Creek Road
                                    Cottage OJrove, OR 97424
                                    Contact: Philip F. Hahn

                                    Tours of the forestry research and
                                    development center (tree nursery,
                                    greenhouse, seed orchards, etc.) are

State of Oregon Organizations
5414 S.E.Hull Street
Milwaukie, OR 97267
Contact: DougSrake
(503) 657-2061

150  E.Hereford Street
Gladstone, OR 97027
Contact: Sharon Kinder
(503) 657-3857

Gladlands' mission is to identify,
protect, and enhance the natural
environments within and contiguous to
the City of Gladstone by education and
community involvement.

High  Desert Museum       (PIG)
59800 S. Highway 97
 Bend, OR 97702
 Contact: Jack Cooper
          Communications Director
 (503) 382-4754

 The mission of the High Desert
 Museum is to broaden the knowledge
 and understanding of the natural and
 cultural history and resources of the
 High Desert for the purpose of
 promoting thoughtful decision-making
 that will sustain the region's natural and
 cultural history.

 Historic Preservation League
 of  Oregon                  (PIG)
 26  N.W. Second Avenue
 Portland, OR 97209

 The Historic Preservation League of
 Oregon is a private, nonprofit
 corporation whose purpose is to
  encourage the support and
  advancement of historic preservation
  through education, planning, and
Lake Oswego Land Trust
(LOLT)                      (PIG)
P.O. Box 1116
Lake Oswego, OR 97035
Contact: Debbie Craig
(503) 636-2451

The purpose of LOLT is to protect and
preserve open space, wildlife, and
natural and historic resources in the
greater Lake Oswego area. Besides
Lake Oswego, this includes West Linn,
Tualatin, Tigard, and bordering parts of
Portland. LOLT encourages volunteer
participation in a wide variety of tasks
to carry out the Trust's varied
management responsibilities.  The Betn
Ryan Nature Reserve is a three-acre
forested wetland within the city of Lake
Oswego and is their first acquisition.
Residents living around the reserve
have contributed greatly to the beauty,
usability, and safety of this natural area
through an active group called the
"Pathminders". Members of the all-
volunteer board have assisted the city
 in negotiations for land acquisitions,
 park development, and have networked
 with other organizations who share
 common purposes. A quarterly
 newsletter is mailed to approximately
 600 citizens.  LOLT's Current
 membership totals 60. LOLT holds an
 annual Social Dessert Fundraiser at a
 local historic site.  Barrington Slope in
 West Linn is LOLT's newest acquisition.

 Lane Regional Air Pollution
 225 N. Fifth Street, Suite 501
 Springfield, OR 97477
 Contact: Kim Partridge
          PublicAffairs Coordinator

 Tours of monitoring sites, industrial
 sites, as well as a general tour with
 description of local topography, are
 available. The Authority also provides
 speakers, agency brochures, and
 research material on air pollution.
League of Women Voters of
Oregon                     (PIG)
2659 Commercial Street S.E., Suite
Salem, OR 97302
Contact: Cheri Unger
         Wanda McMaster
         Office Manager

The League of Women Voters is a non-
partisan organization whose goal is to
promote active citizen participation in
government. Environmental issues of
concern include air and water quality,
energy, land use, and solid waste.

   Lane County League of
   Women Voters
   81 E. 14th Avenue
   Eugene, OR  97401
   (503) 343-7917

   Portland League of Women Voters
   921 S.W. Morrison Street
   Portland, OR 97204

 Lower Tualatin River Citizens
 Advisory Committee      (PIG)
 Clackamas County
 Department of Utilities
 902 Abernethy Road
 Oregon City, OR 97045-1100
 Contact: ElaWhelan
          Committee Coordinator
 (503) 650-3474

 The Lower Tualatin River Citizens ,
 Advisory Committee reviews and
 recommends policies to the Clackamas
 County Board of Commissioners on the
 Surface Water Management Agency's
 role in the Tualatin River Cleanup.
 They sponsor workshops, citizen water
 quality monitoring, bi-monthly
 committee meetings, as well as publish
 the newsletter Mainstream.  Interested
  individuals may call to be placed on
 their mailing list at no cost.

                                                                 Slate of Oregon Organizations
 Metro Washington Park Zoo
 4001 S.W. Canyon Road
 Portland, OR 97221
 (503) 226-6836 (FAX)

 The Washington Park Zoo seeks to
 better preserve our world and the
 diversity of all living things through
 education, breeding endangered
 species, and living our values. Some
 350 volunteers participate to fulfill our
 mission in such areas as public school
 programs, classes, events, a speakers
 bureau, traveling exhibits, animal care,
 and activities for adults, children, and
 families. Exhibits feature animals in
 natural habitats indigenous to their
 original  environment. The zoo has
 several  award-winning major exhibits,
 including the Cascades (with native
 northwest fauna and flora) , and Alaska,
 Africa, and African Rainforest exhibits.
 The zoo breeds endangered species
 under the auspices of SSP (Species
 Survival Plan) and has a large herd of
 Asian elephants, a penguinarium with
 Humboldt penguins, Siberian tigers,
 chimpanzees, and Francoix monkeys.
 The zoo's Species Survival Center will
 address the problem of critical lack of
 space for endangered species, and
 contribute to the understanding of the
 bi.ology of endangered species.
National Wildlife Federation of
Oregon                      (PIG)
Western Natural Resource Center
921 S.W. Morrison Street
Suite 512
Portland, OR  97205
Contact: Jacquelyn Bonomo
         Center Director
(503) 222-3203 (FAX)

The mission of the National Wildlife
Federation of Oregon is to educate,
inspire, and assist individuals and
organizations of diverse cultures to
conserve wildlife and other natural
resources, and to protect the Earth's
environment in order to achieve a
peaceful, equitable, and sustainable
 Native Plant Society of
 Oregon (NPSO)            (PIG)
 2584 N.W. Savier Street
 Portland, OR 97210
 Contact: Jan Dobak
 (503) 248-9242

 NPSO is dedicated to the enjoyment,
 conservation, and study of Oregon's
 native vegetation. The Society has
 twelve chapters throughout the state,
 each of which holds regular meetings
 and field trips.  The public is welcome
 to attend.
 Nature Conservancy of
 1205 N.W. 25th Avenue
 Portland, OR 97210
 (503) 228-9561
The Nature Conservancy is an
international, private, nonprofit
conservation organization.  To save
ecologically significant lands, the
Conservancy works at the local level to
identify important natural areas and to
protect these lands through gift,
purchase, conservation easement,
voluntary registration, or by assisting or
advising government agencies.  The
Conservancy provides long-term
stewardship for the largest system of
privately owned nature sanctuaries in
the world.
Northern Wasco County P.U.D.
P.O. Box 621
401 Court Street
The Dalles, OR  97058
Contact: Sherril Anderson
         Community Relations

Tours of offices (computer and billing
process) and substations, school and
community safety programs, an  EMF
slide show, energy education, and
many conservation programs are
available. Personal tours of the hydro
project at The Dalles Dam may be
       1000 Friends of Oregon    (PIG)
       534 S.W. Third Avenue, #300
       Portland, OR  97204

       The goal of the 1000 Friends of Oregon
       is to guide local and state government
       implementation of statewide planning
       laws through advocacy, enforcement,
       and educational activities. Their major
       thrust is to protect agriculture, forest,
       coastal, fish,  and wildlife resources
       while promoting efficient development.
Oregon Bass and Panfish
Club                         (PIG)
P.O. Box102l
Portland, OR 97207-1021

The Oregon Bass and Panfish Club
seeks to encourage and stimulate
interest in angling for warm water game
fish, to perpetuate these fish in suitable
waters, to procure better fishing
through their efforts and cooperation
with similar organizations, to assist in
the formation of clubs with similar
objectives, to assist in the observance
and enforcement of game laws, and'to
fight pollution in all Oregon waters.
       Oregon Department of
       Agriculture                  (EE)
       635 Capitol Street N.E.
       Salem, OR 97310-0110
       (503) 378-3773

       Available booklets include:  Water
       Quality Protection Guide:
       Recommended Pollution Control
       Practices for Rural Homeowners and
       Small Farm Operators: Oregon
       Agriculture Statistics Bulletin, and
       Oregon Farmers Handbook: An
       Agriculture Employer's Guide to
       State and Federal Regulatory
       Compliance Requirements. Speakers
       are availabje as schedules allow.
       Information on marketing of agricultural
       commpditieis, insect and plant disease
       detection programs, noxious weed
       control, state endangered plant
       species, watershed protection, and
       agriculture non-point source pollution  is
       also available.

State of Oregon Organizations
Oregon Department of Energy
625 Marion Street N.E.
Salem, OR 97310
Contact: Sally Sederstrom
(503) 378-4040

Educational materials on conservation,
energy, and environmental issues are

Oregon Environmental
Council (OEC)               n
027 S.W.Arthur Street
Portland, OR 97201-4857
Contact: John A. Charles
         Executive Director
(503) 222-1405 (FAX)

OEC is a statewide, nonprofit
organization primarily involved with
pollution control issues such as air
quality, water policy, and transportation
and energy issues. They also work
with national resource agencies
responsible for implementing local,
state, and national regulations to make
sure they are doing their jobs. OEC
serves as a clearinghouse of
information for citizens, decision
makers and the media. OEC's public
education programs include their
"Legislative Bulletin" and quarterly
newsletter "Earthwatch Oregon". OEC
works hard to ensure the liveability of
Oregon now and in the future. A
speaker's bureau is available for

 Oregon Department of Fish &
Wildlife (ODFW)            (PIG)
 Salmon Enhancement Program
 P.O. Box 59
 2501 S.W. First Avenue
 Portland, OR 97207
 Contact:  STEP Coordinator
          Fish Division
 (503) 229-5410, ext. 359

 The mission of the Salmon
 Enhancement Program is to restore
 native stocks of fish to optimum levels
 of abundance for future generations to
 enjoy. The Program's goals include
 providing the greatest possible
 opportunity for citizen volunteer
 participation in achieving ODFW
 management objectives, to rehabilitate
 and enhance the natural populations
 and habitat of fish and trout, and to
 support and promote educational
 programs to increase the public
 understanding of Oregon's aquatic
 resources and environment.
Oregon Department of
Forestry                    (EE)
2600 State Street
Salem, OR 97310
Contact: Doug Decker
         Public Affairs Director
(503) 945-7422

A limited number of brochures on
department and forestry activities,
16mm films, video tapes, and training
slide/taped programs are available.
Speakers on forest management issues
and natural resource careers are also
Oregon Department of Land
Conservation & Development
11 75 Court Street N.E.
Salem, OR 97310
Contact: Mitch Rqhse
         Information Officer
(503) 373-0064

Pamphlets and flyers on Oregon's land-
use planning and speakers on land-use
and resource management are
 Oregon League of
 Conservation Voters (OLC)
 520 S.W. Sixth Avenue, Suite 701
 Portland, OR  97204

 OLC is the political arm of Oregon's
 environmental movement. They work
 to elect pro-environment candidates in
 Oregon and publish the Environmental
 Rating of the Oregon Legislature.

 Oregon Parks Foundation
 5440 S.W. Westgate Drive, Suite 250
 Portland, OR 97221
 Contact: DonJeffery
 (503) 297-6043

 The Foundation is a dynamic, flexible
 organization that makes it possible for
 private donors and corporations to help
 expand Oregon's Parks and recreation
 opportunities.  Additionally, it makes
 grants for and encourages programs to
 involve children in the study of ecology.
Oregon Rowing Unlimited
(ORU)                       (PIG)
340 Oswego Pointe Drive, Suite 206
Lake Oswego, OR 97034
Contact: Lisa Hand
(503) 635-3408

Oaks Park Boathouse:
        (503) 233-9426
River Place Boathouse:
        (503) 274-2268

A non-profit, charitable organization
dedicated to promoting the sport of
rowing in Oregon. The mission of ORU
is, in general, to develop people
through the sport. The focus of their
program is to provide opportunities to a
broad constituency of young people
and adults. The heart of ORU is its
youth programs; teaching young people
both the sport and the values that will
help them to become better and  more
successful adults.  In addition to junior,
collegiate, and adult programs, ORU
also has an Alternative Rowing
Program for those with physical
challenges and an At-Risk Youth
Program. The organization actively
supports improved environmentally
sensitive waterway access and
increased awareness of low impact
non-motorized use. of waterways. ORU
is concerned about the water quality of
the Willamette River and has
participated on an ongoing basis with
efforts to improve it to include ,N.W.
 Environmental Advocates Annual
Splash Day Clean-up and the
Willamette River Corridor Coordination

 Oregon Trout              (PIG)
 5331 S.W. Macadam Avenue, #228
 Portland, OR 97201
 Contact: David Moskowitz
 (503) 222-9091

 The goal of Oregon Trout is to protect
 and restore native fish and their

 Oregon State Public Interest,
 Research Group (OSPIRG)
 1536 S.E. 11th Avenue
 Portland, OR 97202

 OSPIRG conducts independent
 research and monitors governmental
 and corporate actions. OSPIRG is a
 strong advocate for reforms to benefit
 the general public, and major areas of
 concern include pollution  prevention,
 resource conservation, and sustainable ,

                                                               State of Oregon Organizations
Portland Audubon Society (PIG)
5151 N.W. Cornell Road
Portland, OR 97210
(503) 292-6855

The Portland Audubon Society
promotes environmental education and
appreciation, active involvement in
state and local environmental issues,
and preservation of habitat. The
Society maintains the Wildlife Care
Center, which provides free wildlife
rehabilitation services for the public, as
well as a wildlife sanctuary and nature

 Portland Energy and
 Environment Commission (PIG)
 1120 S W. Fifth Avenue, Room 1030
 Portland, OR 97204
 Contact: Susan Anderson

 The purpose of the Portland Energy
 and Environment Commission is to
 advise the City Council on energy and
 environmental issues, and to develop a
 long range vision and strategies for its

 Portland General Electric
 Company (PGEC)          (EE)
 121 S.W. Salmon Street
 Portland, OR 97204
 Contact: Kathy Wyatt
 (503) 464-8535

  Energy and environmental education
  booklets, videos, and learning kits are
  available free of charge to teachers
  within PGEC's service area.  Tours of
  hydroelectric projects may also be
  Salem Electric              (EE)
  P.O. Box 5588
  Salem, OR  97304-0055
  Contact: Roger O. Kuhlman
  (503) 362-3601

  Safety presentation and energy
  education is  available within Salem
  Electric's service area.
Sensible Transportation
Options for People, Inc.
(STOP)                     (plG)
15405 S.W. 116th Avenue, #202-B
Tigard, OR  97224-2600
(503) 624-6083
(503) 620-5989 (FAX)    '

The purpose of STOP is to promote
sensible transportation in Washington
County, including stopping
development of the Western Bypass
Freeway. In doing so, STOP plans to
build public awareness of the issues
involved in development of the
 Freeway, conduct and support relevant
 research, educate at the county, state,
 regional, and national levels, explore
 transportation alternatives, and build its

 Sierra Club - Oregon Chapter
 1413 S.E. Hawthorne Blvd.
 Portland, OR 97214
 (503) 238-0442

 The Sierra Club seeks to preserve,
 protect, and restore the environment by
 promoting the responsible use of the
 Earth's resources through education,
 public participation, and all lawful
 means.  The Chapter frequently    ,
 publishes Oregon Conifer.  Interested
 individuals are encouraged to call or
 write to find the closest local group.
 Information is also available on
 conservation issues and the Sierra
 Student Coalition.

  Society of American Foresters
  Northwest Office
  4033 S.W. Canyon Road
  Portland, OR 97221
  Contact:  Lori Rasor
  (503) 224-8046
Stop Oregon Litter &
Vandalism, Inc. (SOLV)      n
P.O. BOX1235
Hillsboro.OR 97123
Contact: Jack McGowan
(503) 647-0159 (FAX)

Since 1969, SOLV has worked as a
catalyst in bringing together
government, business, and citizen
volunteers in education, prevention,.
and cleanup programs to help maintain
the livability of Oregon. Programs are
offered! in the areas of litter, graffiti,
vandalism, and illegal dumping.  SOLV
has also put together the nation's first
force of volunteers pre-trained and
federally certified to respond in the
event of a major oil spill.

Temperate Forest Foundation
 14780 S.W. Osprey Drive, Suite 240
 Beaverton, OR 97007

 The Temperate Forest Foundation is
 dedicated to preserving the region's
 rich temperate forest heritage. The
 Foundation is a think tank and catalyst
 for positive change, focused on
 research  and education.

 Tualatin Riverkeepers      (PIG)
  17960 S.W. Kinnamen Street, #8
  Aloha, OR  97035
  Contact: April Olbrich
  (503) 649-4901
  The mission of the Society of American
  Foresters is to advance the science,
  education, technology, and practice of
  forestry, to enhance the competency of
  its members, to establish professional
  excellence, and to use the knowledge,
  skills, and conservation ethic of the
  profession to ensure the continued
  health and use of forest ecosystems, as
  well as the present and future
  availability of forest resources, to
   benefit society. Members subscribe to
   a code of professional ethics that
   recognizes stewardship of the land as
  . the cornerstone of the forestry
   profession and requires members to
   advocate and practice land
   management consistent with
   ecologically sound  principles.


  15941 S.W. Inverurie Street
  Lake Oswego, OR 97035
  Contact: RobBaur
  (503) 635-7873
  (503) 220-9939 (VM)

  Tualatin Riverkeepers organizes
  Tualatin River Discovery Day each
  year. It is a major event with 60 to 100
  canoes participating. They also provide
  smaller trips and tours on the river in an
  attempt to educate the public about the
  river. The organization is in the
  process of applying for grant monies to
   post river mile signs, purchase canoes,
   and provide a full-time river keeper
   position. The Tualatin Riverkeepers'
   goal is to improve access for non-
   motorized river use, and to expose the
   public to the river in order to build a
   constituency supportive of water quality

  State of Oregon Organizations
  Unified Sewerage Agency of
  Washington County (USA)  (*
  155 N. First Avenue, Suite 270
  Hillsboro, OR  97124
  Contact: Linda Kelly
  ,     PublicAffairs Manager
  (503) 648-8621

  The mission of the Unified Sewerage
  Agency is to protect and conserve the
  waters of the ^square mile Tualatin
  River Basin, providing sanitary sewers
  and storm water services.  USA values
  active public involvement and
  awareness in USA affairs and regional
  water issues, environmental protection
  and enhancement in the development
  and delivery of USA programs and
  services, and a long range,
  comprehensive basin-wide perspective
  on water resources issues, challenges
 and opportunities. USA is in the
 process of refining its public
 involvement structure for projects and
 ongoing USA operations to provide
 balanced and increased access to USA
 decision making for the general public
 and special interest groups. In
 addition, USA continues to research
 develop, implement, and evaluate
 water quality related education/
 Information programs. Current
 activities Include an internationally
 recognized and award winning River
 Rangers program to educate grade
 school children on water pollution
 prevention and conservation,
 participation in EPA's Streamwalk
 program, and organizing facility tours to
 educate the community on water quality
 issues. Volunteer opportunities include
 a storm drain stenciling program, and
 organizing and encouraging stream
guardian/watch groups to clean-up and
repair riparian areas and wetlands.
    The Urban Streams Council/
7   The Wetlands Conservancy

    P.O. Box 1195                (P'G)
    Tualatin, OR  97062
    Contact: Esther Lev
             (503) 239-4065
             Mike Houck

   The Urban Streams Council/The
   Wetlands Conservancy promotes the
   protection, restoration, and stewardship
   of urban streams throughout the
   Portland-Vancouver area. The Urban
   Streams Council works with the public
   elected officials, private property
   owners, neighborhoods, businesses
   educational institutions, and natural
   resource agencies to achieve its goals.
   Activities include directing stream
   restoration projects, supporting
   friends" groups, serving as facilitator
   for conflicts arising among citizens
   property owners, natural resource
   agencies, and local governments
   regarding water quality and fish and
   wildlife enhancement projects, and
   promoting stewardship of urban
   streams and watersheds.

   West Multnomah Soil  & Water
   Conservation District (SWCD)

  2115 S.E. Morrison Street
  Portland, OR 97214

  The mission of the West Multnomah
  SWCD is to conserve, protect, and
  develop soil and water resources, and
  to help with the development of all
  natural resources of the West County
  for the benefit of the people, wildlife,
  and the environment.  Activities include
.  co-sponsoring summer youth crews
  with local governments and Oregon's
  Department of Fish and Wildlife, where
  young people work in streams and
 watersheds while also learning about
, the environment.  The SWCD also
 facilitates a Backyard Tree  Farm in the
 metro area and is a co-sponsor of a
 coordinated Resource Management
 Plan for the wildlife refuge on  Sauvie
  World Forestry Center
  4033 S.W. Canyon Road
  Portland, OR 97221
  Contact:  Pete Kent
  (503) 228-3624 (FAX)

  The World Forestry Center is a
  nonprofit organization that promotes
  the establishment, protection, and
  management of forest resources
  through research, education, and
  dissemination of forestry information.

  U.S. Department of
 Agriculture - National Forest
 Service                      (EE)
 Pacific Northwest Region
 P.O. Box 3623
 Portland, OR 97208-3623

 Education packages include:
 Investigating Your Environment (IYE)
 an interdisciplinary curriculum for
 grades 6-12, Old Growth Forests of the
 Pacific Northwest, an interdisciplinary
 curriculum for grades 8-12, and
 Careers in the Forest Service for
 middle school career exploration. Local
 Ranger Stations have this material and
 other site specific material available
 Interested individuals should check the
phone directory (under U.S.  .
Government, Federal Department of
Agriculture) for the nearest office1

                                                        Sfafe of Washington Organizations
Adopt-A-Stream Foundation
                    '         (PIG)
P.O. Box5558
Everett, WA 98206

Adopt-A-Stream provides assistance to
groups interested in watershed
education, stream protection, and
rehabilitation projects.

American Lung Association of
Washington (ALAW)         n
2625 Third Avenue
Seattle, WA 98121-1213
Contact: Nancy Bagley
         Director ofEnvironmental
         Health Programs
(206) 441-5100 or 1-800-732-9339

ALAW provides brochures and other
information to individuals and
organizations on the health effects of
 indoor and outdoor air pollution, as well
 as other occupational health hazards.
They also represent the public interest
 in clean air at hearings on legislation,
 standards, regulations, and
 enforcement, and invite participation of
 interested citizens in a legislative action
 network on air quality issues.

 Benton County Public Utility
 District #1                   (EE)
 P.O. Box 6270
 Kennewick, WA 99336
 Contact: Richard L. Reil
          Public Information Officer

 Benton County P.U.D.  provides films,
 speakers, and brochures.
    The Burke Museum          n
    Thomas Burke Memorial
    Washington State Museum
    c/o University of Washington, DB-10
    Seattle, WA 98195
    Contact: Teresa Purcell
             Public Services and
             Public Relations Director
    (206) 543-5590

    The Burke Museum seeks to
    encourage understanding of and
    appreciation for the natural and cultural
    history of Washington State, the Pacific
    Northwest,-and the Pacific Rim. The
    Museum preserves the natural and
    cultural record by developing and
    maintaining comprehensive and
    comparative collections, and by
     conducting and encouraging research.
     Engaging exhibits, public programs,
     and publications  educate and inspire
     the diverse and multicultural community
     which the Museum serves.  This
     community includes scholars, students,
     visitors, and citizens of Washington
     State. The Museum undertakes these
     activities to promote a commitment in
     the citizens of the Pacific Northwest to
     a better stewardship of their natural and
     cultural heritage. The Museum is open
     daily from 10:00 AM to 5:00 PM.
     Minimal admission fees are charged.
     Currently, the Museum offers exhibits of
     Northwest Coast Native art, the only
     dinosaur in the Northwest, gems and
     minerals, as well as changing special
     exhibits. The Museum also functions
     as a University research  museum, with
     three scientific divisions: anthropology,
     geology, and zoology.  The Education
     Division [(206) 543-5591] offers guided
     tours and travelling study collections.
  The Boeing Company
  P.O. Box 3707, M/S 7E-EH
  Seattle, WA 98124
  Contact: Hannah Kimball
  (206) 393-4782
      Cascade Bicycle Club     (PIG)
      P.O. Box 31299
/ccl   Seattle, WA 98103
ftfc'   Contact: GovernmentAffairs
      (206) 522-2453

      The Cascade Bicycle Club works to
      promote safe, fun bicycling in the Puget
      Sound Region.  The Government Affairs
      Committee monitors project, follows
      legislation, and  represents bicyclists'
      interests at the city, county, and
      regional level. Volunteers are
      welcome.                        ':
Centralia City Light
1100 N. Tower Avenue
Centralia, WA 98531
Contact:  BillCummings

Centralia City Light provides pre-
arranged guided  tours of diversion
dams and hydro  generating facilities.
CH2MHiII                   (EE)
777 108th Avenue N.E.
Bellevue, WA 98009-5000
Contact: Mark Keller
(206)453-5000   '

CH2M provides speakers, films, and
site visits for civil and environmental
engineering students, teachers, and
adult leaders.
 Clallam County Public Utility
 District #1                   (EE)
 P.O. Box1090
 Port Angeles, WA 98362
 Contact: Fred Mitchell
          Rates & Resources
 (206) 452-9771, ext. 235

 Clallann County P.U.D. provides site
 visits, (speakers, films, and brochures
 (limited to present and future customers
 in their service area).

 Clark County Water Quality
 Resource Council (CCWQRC)
 115 W. 31st Street
 Vancouver, WA 98666
 Contact: TomMcConathy
 (206) 693-7474

 CCWQRC provides training and
 support for water quality stewards on
 river basins within Clark County. They
 sponsor monthly Basin Walks and
 publish a bimonthly newsletter. They
 are also active in regional regulatory
 issues dealing with ground and surface

    State of Washington  Organizations
   Clark-Skamania Fly Fishers

   P.O. Box 644                 (P'G)
   Vancouver, WA 98666
   Contact: Bill Koran
   (503) 650-2460

   Clark-Skqmania Flyfishers is a
   conservation-oriented organization
   whose purpose is to encourage,
   promote, and work for the maintenance
   of steeihead, trout, and salmon streams
   and lakes, and to improve those waters
   when feasible. They support the fight
   against pollution in streams, lakes, and
   estuaries, and support and encourage
   the release of wild trout and steeihead.

   City of Fircrest
   Fircrest, WA 98466
   Contact: Jeff Boers
           City Planner
   (206) 564-8902

   The City of Fircrest provides self-
   guided tours of Emerson Pond and the
   associated wetland community.

   Department of Public Utilities
   P.O. Box 11007
  Tacoma, WA  98411
  Contact:  Judi Smith
           (206) 502-8224
           Carrie Kors
           (206) 502-8759

  The City of Tacoma provides a resource
  guide listing publications,
  presentations, and tours available to
  the public.

  Douglas County Public Utility
  1151 Valley Mall Parkway
  East Wenatchee, WA 98802
  Contact: JonVognild
          Public and Employee
          Relations Officer

  Douglas County P.U.D. provides site
 visits to Wells Dam. Informational
 brochures are available in the East
 Wenatchee office.
  Earth Service Corps (YMCA)

  909 Fourth Avenue
  Seattle, WA  98104
  Contact:  Richard Conlin
           Kara Palmer
           Sprout Hochbrug

  YMCA's Earth Service Corps is a
  network of high school clubs engaged
  in environmental education and action.
  A newsletter and national magazine are
  published, as well as resource
  materials on organizing and on various
  education and action projects. A
  Speakers Bureau on environmental
  topics can be accessed in the Puget
  Sound area, and symposia and action
  projects are open to  all students. Staff
  is also available to help organize and
 support high school clubs.
 Earthworks Recycling, Inc.
 1904 E. Broadway Avenue
 Spokane, WA 99202
 Contact: JimSchrock

 Earthworks Recycling promotes a
 public recycling center and pick-up
 service in the Spokane area. They also
 conduct recycling surveys for local
 businesses and sell scrap and reusable
 items to artists, craftpersons, inventors,
 and project makers. Earthworks also
 distributes information flyers and a
 bimonthly newsletter, Recycle This
 Newsletter, aimed toward people in the
 recycling industry, business,
 government, and individuals seeking
 more information about recycling and
waste issues in the Pacific Northwest.
 Earthworks also buys newspapers and
corrugated cardboard from
communities and other recycling
  Environmental Education
  Association of Washinqton
  (EEAW)                *    (EE)
  P.O. Box 4122
  Bellingham, WA 98227
  Contact: Association President

  The Environmental Education
  Association of Washington provides a
  network for people committed to
  lifelong education that promotes
  appreciation and understanding of the
  environment, bridges cultural and
  economic differences, and engages
  citizens in community decision-making
  EEAW offers an outstanding annual
  conference, a Regional Network
  system, Excellence in Environmental
  Education awards, a quarterly
  newsletter, and a clearing magazine.

  Friends of Evergreen Highway

  P.O. Box 4308                (P'G)
 Vancouver, WA 98662
 Contact:  Virginia! E. Heiner
 (206) 699-3056

 Friends of Evergreen Highway is a
 neighborhood association that
 advocates the building of a hiking-
 bicycling trail along the historic
 Evergreen Highway.

 Governor's Council on
 Environmental Education   (EE)
 P.O. Bpx 4-0900
 Olympia, WA 98504-0900
 Contact:  Curt Smitch, Chairman
         Beverly Isenson,
         Special Assistant
         Nancy McKay, Chair
 (206) 407-7333 (FAX)

The Governor's Council on
Environmental Education fosters and
promotes environmental education, and
provides public speakers.

                                                          State of Washington Organizations
Green/Duwamish Watershed
Alliance                     (PIG)
742 S. Southern Street
Seattle, WA 98108
Contact: JohnBeal

The Green/Duwamish Watershed
Alliance is a broad-based coalition of
residents, neighborhood groups, Tribes,
environmental organizations, public
agencies, private businesses, and
schools that are interested in the
stewardship of this watershed, which
drains 483 square miles across 367
identified streams, 7 cities, and the
Muckleshoot Indian Reservation.
Goals include fostering and
encouraging stewardship of the
watershed; assuring an effective
exchange of information and use of
resources along the watershed;
enabling broad-based participation in
watershed decision-making  processes;
and establishing a process to
coordinate and assure implementation
of a common vision for the watershed.
 Greenpeace                (PIG)
 Northwest Office
 4649 Sunnyside Avenue N.
 Seattle, WA 98103
 (206) 632-4326
 (206) 632-6122 (FAX)

 Since 1971, Greenpeace has used
 non-violent direct action, grassroots
 lobbying, research, and community-
 based activities to protect the
 environment. Greenpeace works to
 stop nuclear weapons production and
 testing, save endangered species, stop
 toxic pollution while promoting clean
 technologies, and promote renewable
 energy  sources.
I'M A PAL Foundation      (PIG)
(International Marine Association
Protecting A quatic Life)
742 S. Southern Street
Seattle, WA 98108
Contact: JohnBeal
(206) 763-8180 (FAX)

I'M A PAL Foundation's mission is to
reclaim, clean, restore, maintain, and
patrol local streams and waterways in
the Puget Sound area. The I'M A PAL
Foundation seeks to educate and
inform students, and to give "hands-on"
experiences in habitat restoration and
water quality control through Bio-
remediation, species protection, and
pollution control of fragile ecosystems.
Volunteers are needed for special
events, school programs (elementary -
high school) , stream walks, tree
plantings,  administrative help, volunteer
coordinators, and continuing
stewardship of completed projects.
They have been successful in restoring
neglected, dead, polluted, or barren
streams to healthy, lush, pristine, alive
ecosystems. The organization is
dedicated to encouraging and teaching
others to do the same, to show that an
individual can make a difference toward
improving the environment,
 Inland Northwest Wildlife
 Council                     (PIG)
 402 N. Hogan Street
 Spokane, WA 99202
 Contact:  Robert D. Panther
          Executive  Director
 (509) 534-6550
 (509) 534-6412 (FAX)

 The Inland Northwest Wildlife Council's
 mission is to preserve and protect
 wildlife, fisheries, and habitat. The
 Council has volunteer opportunities for
 field projects nearly 30 weekends a
 year - planting habitat, capturing elk
 calves for radio-collaring, salt packing
 for Big Horn sheep, fish platform
 construction, plus many other projects.
 Their goals are to do what is best for
 wildlife and habitat, and to support the
 work of the Washington State
 Department of Wildlife, U.S. Bureau of
 Land Management, U.S. Forest
 Service, and other agencies.
Island County/Washington
State University Beach
Watchers                    (PIG)
Island County/WSU Cooperative
P.O. Box 5000
Coupeville, WA 98239
Contact: Donald Meehan or Susan
(206) 679-7391

The Island County/WSU Beach
Watchers are a group of trained
volunteers dedicated to the protection
and preservation of Puget Sound.
Volunteers go through extensive
training on water quality issues and, in
turn, share their knowledge by
educating the public through
presenteitions, activities, and events.
These activities include Beach
Monitoring, Ship's Naturalist
preservations, developing educational
publications, guided beach walks,
school field trips, and the successful
Pen Cove Water Festival held in May.
Islands Oil Spill Association
P.O. BOX2316
Friday Harbor, WA 98250
(206) 378-5322

The Islands Oil Spill Association
provides training sessions for
volunteers to prepare them in the event
of an oil spill.  Volunteer opportunities
include oiled bird collection and
treatment, oil spill assessment,
administrative help, data entry, and
boating exercises.  Volunteers should
live in San Juan County for at least part
of the year.

Keep Washington Green
Association (KWGA)        (EE)
University of Washington, AR-10
Anderson Hall, #6
Seattle, WA 98195
(206) 543-2750

KWGA  is dedicated to educating the
public about the prevention  of human-
caused wildfires. Various education
materials are available on the
prevention of wildfires for teachers,
 home owners, and recreationists.
 KWGA  is the home of Smokey the

 State of Washington Organizations
 King County Department of
 Metropolitan Services
 (METRO)                    (EE)
 821 SecondAvenue, MS-95
 Seattle, WA  98104-1598
 Contact:  Lexi Truman

 METRO provides tours to state-of-the-
 art wastewater treatment plants,
 environmental laboratories and pump
 stations. A videotape on METRO'S
 sludge program is available, as well as
 brochures and publications related to
 water quality, hazardous materials, and
 water resources. Public speakers on
 water quality and information on the
 School Program are also available.

   Environmental Laboratory
   322 W.  Ewing Street
   Seattle, WA 98119
   (206) 684-2300

   METRO'S Environmental Laboratory
   schedules tours upon request for
   individuals and groups. Information
   and scheduling are available upon
   request. Brochures are also

   Renton Treatment Plant
   Tour Information: (206) 684-2400
King County Department of
Public Health
Local Hazardous Waste
Management Program
201 Smith Tower
Seattle, WA 98122
Contact: Hazards Information Line
         Steve Burke
         (206) 296-4692
         (206) 296-4633

King County Department of Public
Health's Local Hazardous Waste
Management Program answers
questions on  hazardous waste
management, makes referrals to
vendors and other government
agencies, and sends out a wide
assortment of printed materials. The
Hazards Information Line may also be
used to report complaints and
hazardous waste violations. These
calls may be anonymous.
 King County Department of
 Public Works               (EE)
 Surface Water Management
 700 Fifth Avenue, Suite 2200
 Seattle, WA 98104
 Contact: Debbie Cornell
         Public Involvement
 (206) 296-8368

 King County Department of Public
 Works' Surface Water Management
 Division provides  Community
 Stewardship grants, workshops, storm
 drain stenciling, Saturday Volunteer
 Projects, and native plant salvage.

 League of Women Voters of
 Washington State          (PIG)
 1411 Fourth Avenue, Bldg. #803
 Seattle, WA 98101-2216
 (206) 622-8961

 The League of Women Voters is a
 nonpartisan political organization that
 encourages the informed and active
 participation of citizens in government
 and influences public policy through
 education and advocacy. The League
 of Women Voters of the United States
 (LWVUS) is organized to parallel the
 three levels of government; local, state,
 and national. In 1989, there were
 1,125 local Leagues, 50 state Leagues,
 and Leagues of Women Voters in
 Washington D.C.,  Puerto Rico, and the
 Virgin Islands. In some areas, local
 Leagues have'formed Inter-League
 Organizations (ILOs) to address
 regional concerns.  The national
 League, as are all local and state
 Leagues, is governed by a volunteer
 president and board of directors. Any
 citizen over 18, male or female, may
 become a voting member of the
 League. Associate membership is
 available for younger people or
 noncitizens. Joining at any level
automatically confers membership at
every level, and with that membership
comes the opportunity to work on local,
state, regional, and national program
   League of Women Voters ~ Olympki
   1063 Capitol WayS., #212
   Olympia, WA 98501
   (206) 352-8220

   League of Women Voters - Spokane
   315 W. Mission Street, Suite #8
   Spokane, WA  99201-2325
   Contact: Pam Behring
   (509) 326-8026

   League of Women Voters -- Tacoma
   702 Broadway Avenue
   Tacoma, WA 98402
 LightHawk                 (PIG)
 Northwest Field Office
 311 First AvenueS.
 Seattle, WA 98104

 LightHawk pilots/conservationists take
 to the air to inform the public and
 empower other conservation groups.
 They illuminate issues by flying key
 decision makers, media
 representatives, and grassroots
 activists over and into endangered
 lands, giving them the first-hand
 experience needed to take action.
Marine Environmental
Consortium                (PIG)
P.O. Box 2688
Friday Harbor, WA 98250
Contact:  Margaret Johnston
(206) 321-5128 or (206) 378-5678

The Marine Environmental
Consortium's mission is to assess the
environmental impacts of floating
aquaculture, develop standards for
NPDES permits, enhance local
fisheries, especially salmon  runs, and
control the  use of antibiotics in fish
farming. The Consortium's
membership consists of 20 citizens
groups throughout the Puget Sound

                                                          State of Washington Organizations
 Master Home Environmental
 Program                    (plG)
 909 Fourth Avenue
 Seattle, WA 98104
 Contact:  Richard Conlin or
          Amy Duggan

 Master Home Environmental Program
 employs trained volunteers to assist
 householders in identifying indoor
 pollution problems and adopting low-
 cost remedies. The Program operates
 in King County, where training and
 Home Environmental Assessment List
 (HEAL) visits are available.  Information
 packets for the program are free;
 copies of their training manual are also
 available for a modest fee.

 Maxwelton Salmon Adventure
 c/o Island County/WSU Cooperative
  P.O. Box 5000
  Coupeville, WA 98239
  Contact: Susie Nelson
  (206) 679-7391

  The Maxwelton Salmon Adventure is a
  community effort to restore salmon runs
  to Maxwelton Creek on South Whidbey
  Island. The program is sponsored by
  the Island County/WSU Beach
  Watchers.  Goals include supporting
  local schools with their watershed and
  creek projects, promoting community
   awareness on watershed and creek
   issues through educational programs,
   coordinating stream enhancement, and
   stocking and salmon rearing projects.
The Mountaineers           D
300 Third Avenue W.
Seattle, WA 98119
Contact: Loren Foss
         Conservation Office
         Conservation Education
 (206) 284-4977 (FAX)

 Founded in 1906 to explore, study,
 preserve, and enjoy the natural beauty
 of the outdoors, the Mountaineers is
 one of the oldest and largest outdoor
 recreation and conservation
 organizations in the Northwest.
 Conservation priorities include forests,
 wildlife, rivers, water quality, wetlands,
 and energy conservation. The
 Mountaineers offer conservation
 education programs for children and
 adults, including a course in  Pacific
 Northwest environmental issues, with
 featured guest experts. The school's
 program, "Conservation for Kids," is a
 memorable classroom experience. The
 presenter enters by surprise as a living
 history character who involves students
 in a discussion of the natural
 environment and the effects of
 consumer waste.

 The Mountaineers Foundation
  300 Third Avenue W.
  Seattle, WA 98119
  Contact: Thomas E.Allen

  The Mountaineers Foundation accepts
  donations for local conservation and
  education purposes, and disburses
  funds to individuals and organizations
  that enhance that goals of the
  Mountaineers organization.
National Audubon Society (PIG)
P.O. Box 462
Olympia, WA 98507
(206) 786-8020

The National Audubon Society seeks to
educate members and the public about
wildlife protection and improvement of
habitat. They work for clean air and
clean water, protection of wetlands,
preservation of old growth forests, and
safe disposal of toxic and other wastes.

   Black Hills Audubon Society
   P.O. Box 2524
   Olympia, WA 98507
    (206) 352-7299

    Blue Mountain Audubon Society
    P.O. Box 1106
    Walla Walla, WA 99362

    Tahoma Audubon Society
    2601 70th Avenue W., Suite E
    Tacoma, WA 98466-5430
    (20e>) 565-9278

    Tahoma Audubon Society's staff is
    available to give slide presentations,
    guide field trips, and present
    speeches for most age groups.
    Audubon Adventure is available for
    grades 3-6 - each child in a class
    receives 7 newsletters a year and
    teachers receive 7 guides. A small
    donation is asked for this program.
    Bird and flower identification classes
    (for a minimal fee), as well as a one
    week summer ecology scholarship,
    are also available. Many materials
    are available for 2-3 week loan,
     upon prior arrangement and pickup
     (no delivery or mailing of these items
     is provided).

  Nisqually National Wildlife
  Refuige                      (EE)
  100 EJrown Farm Road
  Olympia, WA 98516
  Contact: Linda Lauricella
           Outdoor Recreation
  (206) 753-9467

  The Nisqually National Wildlife Refuge
  provides teacher information and
  assistance, group visits to the
  Education Center (by reservation) ,
  films, slide shows, games, brochures,
  and a variety of other materials.  Videos
   are available on loan.

   Sfate of Washington Organizations
   North Cascades Institute (NCI)

   2105 Highway 20
   Sedro Woolley, WA 98284
   Contact: KirstenTain
   (206) 856-5700, ext. 209

  The North Cascades Institute is a non-
  profit educational organization
  dedicated to increasing understanding
  and appreciation of the natural,
  historical, and cultural landscapes of
  the Pacific Northwest.  Primary focus is
  on direct, experiential environmental
  education for children and adults. NCI
  offers year-round educational programs
  in the schools, field seminars,
  Elderhostels, workshops, teacher
  training, conferences, curriculum
  development, and publications focusing
  on diverse Northwest habitats and
  environmental issues. NCI has formed
  a cooperative projects with schools,
  Educational Service Districts, National
  Park Service, U.S. Forest Service, and
  Western Washington University.
  Summer and winter catalogs are

 Northwest Natural Resources
 Institute                     /E-F.
 P.O. BOX 2147                 '   '
 1020 W. Riverside Street
 Spokane, WA 99210
 Contact: Gerald T. Johnson
          Executive Director

 The Northwest Natural Resources
 Institute provides information,
 brochures, and public speakers to
 coyer environmental education
 activities centered around timber,
 mining, agriculture, and water
 resources. The Institute conducts and
 coordinates educational workshops and
 symposiums for schools, youth groups
 and the general public, and seeks to  '
project a balanced, factual approach to
natural resource protection and
   Northwest Renewable
   Resources Center          (PIG)
   1411 Fourth Avenue, Suite 1510
   Seattle, WA 98101-2216
   (206) 623-7361

   Founded in 1984 by leaders of industry
   Indian tribes, and environmental -
   groups, the Northwest Renewable
   Resources Center is a private, nonprofit
   organization dedicated to cooperative
   problem solving of natural resource and
   environmental policy disputes.  The
   Center acts as a catalyst in  creating
   better working relationships and cross-
   cultural  understanding among parties
   concerned with natural resources.  The
   Center provides assessment,
   mediation/facilitation, and training in
   dispute resolution and cross-cultural
  Pacific Science Center
  200 Second Avenue N.
  Seattle, WA 98109
  (206) 443-2925

  The Pacific Science Center provides
  field studies,  camp programs (age 9
  and up), science enrichment classes
  (ages  3 and up), as well as ongoing
  exhibitions. Films, printed materials,
  school visits,  and teacher education
  classes are also available.
  Olympic Park Institute      (EE>
  HC62 Box 9T
 . Port Angeles, WA 98362
  Contact: Michael Lee
  (206) 928-3720

  The Olympic Park Institute provides
  residential field study programs (3-5
  days) focused  on natural & human
  systems of the Olympic National Park
  region.  Field Seminars (general
  interest/academic credit)  , Elderhostel
  programs (60 years*) , K-12 classes,
  and teacher training programs are
  offered throughout the year.

  Pacific Northwest Pollution
  Prevention Research Center
  (PNWPPRC)                (PIG)
  1326 Fifth Avenue, Suite 658
 Seattle, WA 98101
 (206) 223-1165 (FAX)
 Offering a neutral perspective the
 PNWPPRC is a nonprofit organization
 that is able to serve as the critical
 communication link between
 government officials, individual leaders
 and public interest representatives
 ES^n^:11, 9rouPs> interests in mind,
 PNWPPRC looks for "win-win" projects
 - those that help the environment while
 helping businesses become more
 efficient, waste less, and save money
 Its projects involve sharing pollution
 prevention information, identifying
 areas in need of research, and
supporting research projects.  Specific
activities include hosting seminars and
roundtables, and publishing
newsletters, reports, and other
materials on pollution prevention.
 906 N.W. 87th Street
 Seattle, WA 98117
 Contact: CassTurnbull

 The mission of PlantAmnesty is to
 establish a standard of quality care for
 urban ecology. They focus on
 promoting responsible pruning  and
 other landscape management
 practices. Goals include putting an end
 to malpruning of trees in King County
 and the world, and putting a stop to tree
 topping. Activities  include literature
 sales and distribution, slide
 presentations, two Public Service
 Announcements dealing with tree care
 the Plant It Right program for tree
 planting education  in conjunction with
 the Washington State Department of
 Natural Resources, classes, and
 booths. Volunteer opportunities exist in
the office, at booth  and garden shows
and yard cleanups, and in parade
 Puget Sound Alliance        /**>
 130 Nickerson Street, #107
 Seattle, WA 98109
 (206) 286-1462 (FAX)

The mission of the Puget Sound
Alliance is to serve as stewards for the
protection and enhancement of Puget
Sound through education, advocacy
monitoring, and celebration.

                                                         Sfafe of Washington Organizations
Puget Sound Power and Light
Company                   (EE)
P.O. Box 97034
Bellevue, WA 98009-9734
Contact: David Reid

Puget Sound Power and Light believes
that we have an obligation to protect
the environment and to use our natural
resources wisely and safely. In support
of that, Puget Power's educational
programs provide resource guides,
videos on environmental topics, various
publications, "In Concert with the
Environment" junior high/high school
conservation program, Snoqualmie
Falls tours, and a limited number of m-
classroom presentations.

Puget Sound Water Quality
Authority (PSWQA)         (EE)
 P.O. Box 40900
Oiympia, WA 98504-0900
 Contact: Betsy Peabody
 (206) 493-9300 or 1-800-54SOUND

 PSWQA's publications include the 1991
 Puget Sound Water Quality
 Management Plan, The State of the
 Sound, and the 1993 Puget Sound
 Ambient Monitoring Program update.
 Slide shows, videos, and other
 educational materials are available on
 other Puget Sound issues. Speakers &
 displays can be arranged on request.
 Funding for local programs is made
 available through the Public
 Involvement & Education Fund (PIE).
 Information on 1993-94 funding and
 application process is also available.

  Recycling Information Office
  c/o Washington State Department of
  P.O. Box 47600
  Oiympia, WA 98504

  By calling 1-800-RECYCLE, citizens of
  Washington state can learn the location
  of recycling drop-off sites and the best
   means of disposing of potentially
   harmful or recyclable materials
   including oil, antifreeze, plastics, tires,
   and aluminum.
Resource Institute          (EE)
2319 N. 45th Street, #139
Seattle, WA 98103-6953
Contact: Lela Hilton
(206) 784-6762

The Resource Institute is a non-profit,
educational organization which
produces art and science programs that
reflect the connection between nature,
the individual, and the community
through "Seminars Afloat" (land-based
workshops) , and "Children of the
Sound" (an education project for
children at-risk). They have developed
an integrated experimental curriculum
as a training program for teachers of
children at-risk .to help these teachers
encourage young people to actively
participate in the preservation and
protection of natural and cultural

 River Council of Washington
 1731 Westlake Avenue N., #202
 Seattle, WA 98109-3043
 Contact: JoyHuber
 (206) 283-4988

 Formerly the Northwest Rivers Council,
 the River Council of Washington is the
 oldest river conservation organization in
 the Pacific Northwest.  The Council's
 main goal is to spark a grassroots
 movement for river stewardship by
 organizing a "Watershed Walk-About"
 and "Watershed Town Meeting" in all 62
 watersheds in the state of Washington.
  The Seattle Aquarium       (EE)
  Pier 59
  Seattle, WA 98101
  Contact: Jim Sanders
  (206) 386-4335

  The Seattle Aquarium provides
  numerous environmental education
  programs and field trips, aquarium
  tours, public .speakers, brochures,
  curriculum, school visits, on and off site
  classes, an assembly program, teacher
  educators, and Mobile Puget Sound on
The Seattle Audubon Society
8028 351.h Avenue N.E.
Seattle, WA 98115
(206) 523-4483

The Seattle Audubon Society is
dedicated to the preservation of the
Pacific Northwest's natural heritage
through education, conservation, and
enjoyment.' Activities include nature
education for children and adults, an
active conservation committee, and
birding field trips. Volunteers may work
either in the nature Shop or in the
office, answering telephones, assisting
customers, opening/distributing mail,
and performing data entry and filing
activities. The Finding Urban Nature
program needs volunteers to guide
elementary aged children in hands-on
science discovery activities. The
 conservation committee also needs
 volunteers interested in issue areas
 including habitat preservation (tropical
 and temperate ancient forests and
 wetlands) , Endangered Species Act re-
 authorization,  and transportation
 issues. The Board of Directors consists
 of 20-plus volunteers and frequently
 has vacancies.

 Seattle Water Department  (EE)
 710 Second Avenue, 11th Floor
 Seattle, WA  98104-1712
 Contact:  Mike Mercer
           (206) 386-9762
           Marie Ruby

 The Seattle Water Department's
  education programs include school
  outreach and watershed components.
  Services and resources are available to
  assist Seattle area teachers and
  students in understanding the
  interrelationships between the natural
  environment and our drinking water

  Sierra Club - Cascade Chapter
  1516 Melrose Avenue
  Seattle, WA 98122-3608
  Contact: Harry Wilson

  The mission  of the Cascade Chapter of
  the Sierra Club is to protect the
  environment for future generations.
   Information is available on conservation
   issues, slide shows on  ancient forests,
  the Sierra Student Coalition, and
   publication of the bimonthly newsletter,
   Cascade Crest.

 State of Washington Organizations
 Snake Lake Nature Center
 Foundation                 (PIG)
 P.O. Box 11225
 Tacoma, WA 98411
 (206) 596-6728

 The mission of the Snake Lake Nature
 Center Foundation is to promote
 understanding and appreciation of the
 natural world through an educational
 sanctuary.  The Nature Center is
 supported by the Friends of Snake
 Lake. Volunteer opportunities are
 available. The Nature Center features
 fifty-four acres of forest, marshlands,
 thickets, and ponds in the heart of
 Tacoma. More than two miles of self-
 guided paths, observation shelters,
 wildlife feeders, and an interpretive
 center make for an enjoyable and
 educational  visit.
Snohomish County Public
Utility District #1
P.O. Box 1107
Everett, WA 98206
Contact: Sonia Siegel-Vexler
(206) 258-8292
 Snohomish County P.U.D. provides
 audio-visual materials, teaching aids,
 tours, safety programs, and classroom
 presentations on electrical circuits,
 conservation, coal, and other energy
 sources, all at no cost.

 Sound Experience          n
 P.O. Box 2098
 Poulsbo, WA  98370
 (206) 697-6601

 Sound Experience is a non-profit
 organization whose mission is to
 protect Puget Sound through
 environmental education. They involve
 participants in hands-on exploration of
 Puget Sound from the decks of the
 schooner Adventuress. There are 3-5
 hour programs available during the
 spring, day sails, and 3-10 day trips for
 adults and youth during the summer
and fall.  Volunteers are a major part of
this program.
 South Puget Environmental
 Education Clearinghouse
 (SPEECH)                   (EE)
 218 W. Fourth Avenue
 Olympia, WA 98501
 Contact:  Peter Moulton

 SPEECH is a volunteer-run
 environmental education center that
 serves as a clearinghouse and provides
 support and resources for local groups
 and individuals seeking to protect and
 restore the Puget.Sound environment.
 SPEECH maintains a file on regional
 and global environmental issues, a
 library of environmental periodicals,
 and a resource department for
 environmental curriculum for public
 schools. SPEECH also publishes a
 monthly newsletter, and provides a
 meeting place for community groups.

 Spokane County Conservation
 District                      (EE)
 222 N. Havana Street
 Spokane, WA 99202
 Contact: ChristineArmstrong

 The Spokane County Conservation
 District promotes environmental
 education through networking
 information, programs, and  workshops.
 They publish a quarterly newsletter for
 K-12 teachers and a resource directory,
 sponsor  an annual natural resources
workshop, and provide public speakers,
adult education programs, and
coordinated watershed educational
projects. Materials are available for
                                   Sustainable Seattle        (PIG)
                                   909 Fourth Avenue
                                   Seattle, WA 98104
                                   Contact: Richard Conlin

                                   Sustainable Seattle is a voluntary forum
                                   and civic network dedicated to
                                   promoting the concept of sustainability
                                   in the Seattle area. A database of
                                   organizations and an ongoing
                                   discussion forum are on-line through
                                   the Seattle Community Network. Public
                                   speakers are available, as well as
                                   additional resource materials.
                                   Sustainable Seattle publishes
                                   Indicators of Sustainable Community
 Tacoma/Pierce County Health
 Department of Environmental
 Environmental Health Programs
 3629 S. "D" Street
 Tacoma, WA 98408-6897
 Contact: Steve Marek
          Water Resources
          (206) 592-6470
          Don Manke
          Waste Management
          Food and
         Community Safety
         (206)591-6460  ..

 The Tacoma/Pierce County Health
 Department provides brochures and
 programs on household hazardous
 waste, recycling, hazardous sites in
 Tacoma/Pierce County, indoor air, solid
 waste, vector control, paralytic shellfish
 poisoning (red tide), food safety,
 accident prevention, etc.

 United Nations Association of
 the U.S.A.                  (PIG)
 Seattle Metro Chapter
 4534-1/2 University Way N.E
 Seattle, WA 98105
 Contact: JimThyden
         Executive Director
 (206) 545-7873
 (206) 547-2723 (FAX)

The Seattle Chapter United  Nations
Association (UNA) has a Center which
serves as a community repository for  ,
political, economic, environmental,
social, and cultural  information related
to the United Nations. A Speaker's
Bureau and public programs are also
                                   U.S. Department of
                                   Agriculture - National Forest
                                   Service                     (PIG)
                                   Olympic National Forest
                                   1835 Black Lake Blvd. S.W.
                                   Olympia, WA 98512-5623
                                   Contact: Deborah Black
                                   (206) 956-2400

                                   The Olympic National Forest provides a
                                   visitor's center with information about
                                   the natural resources and recreational
                                   opportunities on the Olympic Peninsula.

                     State of Washington Organizations
Washington Citizens for
Recycling (WCFR)         (PIG).
Seattle, WA 98104
(206) 343-5171

WCFR promotes waste reduction,
recycling, and reuse through public
education and outreach, policy
advocacy, and pilot project
implementation. They provide a
Speaker's Bureau, volunteer
opportunities, and unpaid internships.
Members receive a quarterly

Washington Committee for
Occupational Safety and
Health (WashCOSH)         n
4770 E. Marginal Way S.
Seattle, WA 98108
 Contact: MarkCatlin
 (206) 767-7426
 (206) 762-6433 (FAX)

 WashCOSH is a nonprofit membership
 committee composed of unions,
 workers, and health and safety
 professionals working to prevent
 occupational injuries and illnesses.
 Their mission is to prorr^te healthy and
 safe workplaces by providing
 education,  technical information,
 consulting, and support to workers and
 their unions.

 Washington Environmental
 Council                       (**)
 1100 Second Avenue, #102
 Seattle, WA 98101-2908

 The Washington Environmental Council
  is an umbrella organization of
  environmental groups and citizens
  working for a quality environment in
  Washington state and the Pacific
Washington Environmental
Political Action Committee n
Western Washington Office
P.O. Box85194
Seattle, WA 98145-1194
Contact: BethDuglio
         Executive Director
(206) 632-7440

or                '' \ :-

Eastern Washington Office
W. 315 Mission Street
Spokane, WA 99201
Contact: Kristin Rowe
 (509) 324-0848

The Washington Environmental Political
 Action Committee annually publishes a
"legislative report card" which describes
 key bills and how each legislator voted.
 Public speakers, grassroots organizing,
 voter education, and volunteer
 internship opportunities'.arexalso
      Washington Park Arboretum
      c/o University of Washington, XD-10
      Seattle, WA 98195
      Contact: JohnA.Wott

      The Washington Park Arboretum is a
      200-acre living museum devoted to the
      display and conservation of primarily
      woody plant species, from around the
      world, that can grow in the Pacific
      Northwest.  The plant collection and
      programs are intended to educate the
      public and students of the Arboretum
      concerning temperate plants, natural
      biology, and ecology, and their
      utilization in both designed and
      naturalized urban landscapes, to
      conserve the diversity of both natural
      and cultivated plants for their future
      appreciation and use, to enhance the
      public appreciation for the aesthetic  ,
      diversity of temperate plants, and to
      enrich the informational base of
      knowledge about plants.
 Washington Native Plant
 University of Washington
 Department of Botany, AJ-30
 Seattle, WA 98195
 Contact: A.R. Kruckeberg
  P.O. Box 576
  Woodinville, WA 98072-0576
  The Washington Native Plant Society is
  concerned with the preservation,
  conservation, and study of the native
  plants of Washington state, and seeks
  to educate the public about the value of
  native flora and its habitat.  A quarterly
  newsletter,  DOUGLASIA, is published,
  with articles on Washington botany and
  upcoming events.
(PiG)   Washington Public Power
       Supply System (WPPSS)  .(EE)
       P.O 0X968
       Richland, WA 99352
       Contact: Lisa Woehie (Richland)
               (509) 372-5789
               Mike Louisell (Elma)
               (509) 482-4428, ext. 5052

       WPPSS provides tours of partially *' 
       completed nuclear power plants in
       Eastern and Western Washington.  '
       Brochures, school programs, and public
       speakers are also available.

  State of Washington  Organizations
  Washington State
  Conservation Commission
  P.O. Box 47721
  Olympia, WA 98504-7721
  Contact: Stephen R. Meyer
           Executive Director
  (206) 407-6200 or (206) 407-6201

  The mission of the Washington State
  Conservation Commission is to protect,
  conserve, and enhance the natural
  resources of the state by encouraging
  and supporting the voluntary
  cooperation offarmers, urban and
  suburban landowners, and resource
  users, and to provide leadership and
  support to locally governed
  conservation districts that assist
  citizens in adopting conservation
  practices for the public benefit. The
  Commission facilitates interagency and
  public-sector coordination with
  conservation districts, facilitates
  durable "win-win" resolutions of   .
  resource  use disputes, and fosters a
  conservative stewardship responsibility
  regarding natural resources.

  Washington State Department
  of Fisheries                 (EE)
  115 General Administration Buildinq
  Olympia, WA 98504
  Contact:  Diane Ludwig
  (206) 753-4490

 Washington State Grange  (PIG)
 P.O. Box 1186
 Olympia, WA 98507-1186
 Contact:  Robert J. Clark

 The Washington State Grange is a non-
 profit, non-partisan organization that
 supports agriculture, family, and rural
 living with  active legislative programs.

 Washington State Department
 of Health                    /EE;
 Office of Environmental Health -
 Shellfish Program
 P.O. Box 47825
 Airdustrial Park, Building #4
 Olympia, WA 98504-7824
 Contact: Maryanne Guichard

 The Washington State Department of
 Health's Shellfish Program provides
 slides, brochures, public speakers,  and
 site visits regarding water quality and
  Washington State
  Department of Health
  Office of Toxic Substances
  P.O. Box 47825
  Airdustrial Center, Building #4
  Olympia, WA 98504-7825
  Contact: Clare Billings
  (206) 586-5401
  The mission of Washington State
  Department of Health's Office of Toxic
  Substances is to protect the citizens of
  the state of Washington from the
  adverse health effects of environmental
  exposure to toxic substances through
  investigation, assessment, education,
  and recommendation.

  Washington State Department
  of Natural Resources       (EE)
  P.O. Box 47001
  Olympia, WA 98504-7001
  Contact: Robert Harper
  (206) 753-5330

  The Washington State Department of
  Natural Resources provides packets of
  information and material about Arbor
  Day observances and tree planting, as
  well as information about  Project
  Learning Tree lessons and
  environmental education in

 Washington State Parks and
  Recreation Commission    (EE)
 P.O. Box 42650
 Olympia, WA  98504-2650
 Contact: Terry Rudnick

 The Washington State Parks and
 Recreation Commission provides
 Environmental Learning Centers,
 scenic river programs, boating safety/
 marine environmental education, plus
 information about 107 state parks with
 rangers, interpretive centers, etc.

 Washington State Public
 Interest Research Group
 (WashPIRG)                (PIG)
 340 15th Avenue E., Suite 350
 Seattle, WA 98112
 (206) 322-9064

WashPIRG is a non-profit,  non-partisan
environmental and consumer protection
advocacy group, focusing on the
reauthorization of the Clean Water Act, 
as well as banking reform and product
  Washington State
  Superintendent of Public
  2880 N.E. 200th Street
  Seattle, WA 98155-1418
  Contact: TonyAngell
  (206) 265-3893
  (206) 367-4540 (FAX)

  The Washington State Superintendent
  of Public Instruction provides program
  materials for teachers and schools (K-
  12), including curricula and reference
  materials on most environmental topics.
  Technical assistance and teacher
  training is available throughout
  Washington state. See also the
  Washington State Office of
  Environmental Education and
  Washington State Department of Public

 Washington State University/
  King County Cooperative
 506 Second Avenue, Suite 612
 Seattle, WA  98104-2394
 Contact: Juana R. Royster
 (206) 296-3900 or
 1 -800-325-6165, ext. 3900
 (206) 296-5240 (TTY/TDD)  .

 WSU/King County Cooperative
 Extension is a public education
 program of Washington State
 University, the U.S. Department of
 Agriculture, and King County.  It helps
 people develop leadership skills and
 use research-based knowledge to
 improve their economic status and
 quality of life. The Extension serves as
 a link between the University and the
 community.  In King County, the
 Cooperative Extension is a part of the
 Department of Human Services
 Community Services Division. It uses
 college faculty members, a professional
 and support staff, and trained
 volunteers to carry out education
 programs in family living, agriculture,
 horticulture,  environmental
stewardship, and youth development.
The Master Gardeners Program is just
one of their numerous popular projects.

                                                         State of Washington  Organizations
Washington State University
Waste Warriors            (PIG)
c/o Island County/WSU County
Cooperative Extension
P.O. Box 5000
Coupeville, WA 98239
(206) 679-7391

The WSU Waste Warriors is a volunteer
group organized in 1992 to promote
waste reduction in Island County
through community education and
public awareness.  Volunteers are
trained in all areas of waste reduction,
including precycling, recycling, re-use,
composting, and buying recycled
products. They work with schools, local
businesses, and the community to
develop and implement waste reduction
programs, and to share information
about waste reduction.
 Washington Toxics Coalition
 4516 University Way N.E.
 Seattle, WA 98105
 Contact:  Heidee Stoller
          Information Services

 The Washington Toxics Coalition is a
 non-profit environmental organization
 working to reduce society's reliance on
 toxic chemicals.  The  Coalition engages
 in research, education, and advocacy in
 the following areas: pesticide reform,
 industrial toxics, groundwater
 contamination, and household toxics
 reduction. The quarterly newsletters,
 Alternatives, is available to members
 with their annual membership dues.
 Informational packets and fact sheets
 on a wide range of toxics, toxics
 alternatives, and toxics issues,
 including industrial toxics reduction,
 ground water contamination, pesticides,
 and household toxics are available. A
 slide show and public speakers on
 household toxics are  also available.

 Washington Wetlands
 Network  (WETNET)          D
 8028 35th Avenue N.E.
 Seattle, WA 98115
 Contact: Christi Norman

 WETNET provides information and
 resources on wetlands issues and
 networks with individuals and groups
 concerned about wetlands protection.
Washington Wildlife Heritage
Foundation                 (PIG)
P.O. Box5015
Redondo, WA 98054
Contact: Larry Minkler

The Washington Wildlife Heritage
Foundation is dedicated to the
conservation of fish and wildlife through
habitat enhancement and restoration,
appropriate land use and preservation
practices, and using effective wildlife
and natural resource management
methods which help to protect and
perpetuate Washington's diverse
wildlife. This is accomplished with the
cooperation,  involvement, and support
of both the public and private sectors..
Projects include development of
landowner relations, information, and
education. WETNET assists in design,
planning, managing, and implementing
a variety of cooperative wildlife related
programs  and projects.
YMCA Earth Service
909 Fourth Avenue
Seattle, WA 98104
Contact:  Richard Conlin
         Kara Palmer
         Sprout Hochbrug

YMCA Earth Service Corps is a
network of high school clubs engaged
in environmental education and action.
A nev/sletter and national magazine are
published, as well as resource
materials on organizing and on various
education and action projects. A
Speaker's Bureau on environmental
topics can be accessed in the Puget
Sound area, and symposia and action-
projects are open to all students. Staff
is also available to help organize and
support high school clubs.
 White Center Youth Task
 Force                       (PIG)
 P.O. Box18006
 Seattle, WA 98118-0006
 Contact: Virginia Moimoi
 (206) 722-5146 or (206) 763-4196

 Wilderness Society of
 Washington                (PIG)
 Pacific Northwest Regional Office
 1424 Fourth Avenue, Suite 816
 Seattle, WA 98101
 (206) 624-6430

 The Wilderness Society of Washington
 is dedicated to preserving wilderness
 and wildlife, protecting America's prime
 forests, parks, rivers, and shorelands,
 and fostering an American land ethic.
 Wolf Hollow Wildlife
 Rehabilitation Center      (PIG)
 P.O. Box 391
 240 Boyce Road
 Friday Harbor, WA 98250
 (206) 378-5000

 The mission of Wolf Hollow Wildlife
 Rehabilitation Center is to promote the
 well-being of wildlife and their habitats
 through rehabilitation of injured and
 orphaned wildlife, public education, and
 non-invasive research. Wolf  Hollow
 cares;for a wide range of native wild
 animals until they are ready to be
 released back into the wild. Volunteer
 opportunities are available.

 Regional and National Organizations
 Abundant Life Seed
 Foundation                 (PIG)
 P.O. Box 772
 1029 Lawrence Street
 Port Townsend, WA 98368
 (206) 385-5660

 The Abundant Life Seed Foundation is
 a nonprofit organization that
 propagates and preserves seeds of
 Northwest native plants and heritage
 (non-hybrid) vegetables, herbs, and
 flowers. Seeds are available through
 catalogue and donated to groups world-
 wide through the World Seed Fund.

 Air and Waste Management
 Association                (EE)
 One Gateway Center
 3rd Floor
 Pittsburgh, PA 15222

 The Air and Waste Management
 Association publishes the Environment
 Resource Guide series for K-12
 teachers. Current topics include air
 quality and non-point source pollution
 prevention. Information books and fact
 sheets on a variety of environmental
 issues are available.
America the Beautiful Fund
                         ,     (PIG)
219 Shoreham Building
Washington, D.C.  20005

The American the Beautiful Fund gives
recognition, technical support, small
seed grants, gifts of free seeds, and
national recognition  to volunteers and
community groups.  The Fund also
encourages local action projects to
improve the quality of the environment,
including design, land preservation,
local food production, arts, and
historical and cultural preservation.
American Livestock Breeds
Conservancy (ALBC)      (PIG)
P.O. BOX 477
101 Hillsboro Street, Suite 6

In 1993, ALBC completed a census of
all livestock breeds in North America
and has a report available on the status
of genetic diversity in the livestock
 American Nuclear Society (EE)
 Public Communications Department
 555 N. Kensington Avenue
 La Grange Park, IL 60525

 Curriculum materials include: The
 Atoms Family (K-5) activity booklet,
 Just How Do We Make Electricity? (K-
 4) videotape, Nuclear Chronicle (6-12)
 poster, Energy from the Atom lessons/
 work sheets, Redactions, a free
 newsletter for science & social studies
 teachers (published 5 times yearly),
 Energy Chase Board Game (5-6) , and
 many other materials for grades K-12.
 Interested individuals may request
 catalogs for published materials and
 audio-visuals, or may call for
 information on regional teacher
 workshops for middle school or high
 school instructors.
American Solar Energy
2400 Central Avenue, Suite G-1
Boulder, CO 80301
Contact: Larry Sherwood
The American Solar Energy Society
provides magazines, publications, and
American Water Works
Association                 (EE)
6666 W. Quincy Street
Denver, CO 80235
Contact: Student Programs
(303) 347-6206 or (303) 794-7711

American Water Works Association, the
largest association of water
professionals in the world, is an
international non-profit science and
education association dedicated to
improving drinking water for people
everywhere. Youth education materials
for grades K-12 teach about water
treatment, distribution, cycle,
conservation, and careers. These
include activity books, teacher guides,
comic style books, software,  posters,
videos, bookcovers, novelties, etc.
Catalogs are available upon request.
 Bio-Integral Resource Center
 P.O. BOX7414
 Berkeley, CA  94707
 (510)524-1758 (FAX)

 The Bio-Integral Resource Center is a
 nonprofit organization that sells
 publications on least-toxic pest control.
 A membership service is also available.
 Members receive a newsletter and
 technical assistance.
Cascadia Quest            (EE)
4649 Sunnyside Avenue N.,
         Suite 305
Seattle, WA 98103
Contact: Michael Souls'
(206) 632-3909
(206) 632-3934 (FAX)

Cascadia Quest brings together young
adults from around the world to carry
out short-term environmental
restoration projects in the northwestern
United States and British Columbia,
with a long-term goal of making global
service a birthright of every citizen.
Speakers, videos, and slide
presentations are available. Young
people between the ages of 18-24 may
be able to participate directly in
projects, while people younger than 18
can help with organizing, training,
networking, and more.

Conservation  International
(Cl)                         (PIG)
1015 18th Street N.W., Suite 1000
Washington, D.C. 20036
(202) 429-5660

Conservation International works with
people throughout the developing world
by integrating science, economics, and
community assistance, thereby saving
rainforest habitat.  Cl actively seeks
rainforest products that can be
harvested sustainably, and helps to link
these products to conservation-minded
citizens in the marketplace.

                                                       Regional and National Organizations
Context Institute
P.O. Box 11 470
Bainbridge Island, WA 98110
Contact: Robert Oilman
(206) 842-5208 (FAX)
IN CONTEXT envisions, explores, and
clarifies the many ways cultures can be
both humane and sustainable  and
how society can get there. Context
Institute's goal is to help the world-wide
process of cultural change to be as
graceful and positive as possible.
Rather than dwelling on what is wrong
today, their interest is in the practical
steps and useful insights that can make
today and tomorrow better. The
Context Institute invites all to join in this
Cousteau Society, Inc.     (PIG)
870 Greenbrier Circle, Suite 402
Chesapeake, VA 23320
(804) 523-9335

Cousteau Society, Inc. is a nonprofit,
environmental education membership
organization dedicated to the protection
and improvement of the quality of life,
believing that an informed and alerted
public can best make the choices for
more productive ways of living.
Earth Care Paper
Earth Care
Ukiah, CA  95842-8507
Earth Care Paper offers a free catalog
of recycled paper, unbleached paper,
note cards, wrapping paper, fundraising
kits, and environmental gifts.
Earth Island Institute      (PIG)
300 Broadway Street, Suite 28
San Francisco, CA  94133

The Earth Island Institute was founded
in 1982 as a non-profit organization to
develop innovative projects for the
conservation, preservation, and
restoration of the global environment.
The Institute presently has over 30
projects, dealing with  issues ranging
from marine mammal  protection to
restoration of the urban environment.
They also publish "E.I. Journal" and
"Race, Poverty, and the Environment".
      Earth Notes                 (EE)
      U.S. Environmental Protection
      401 "M" Street S.W., #1707
      Washington, D.C. 20460
      Contact: Editor

      Earth Notes is the EPA's quarterly
      publication for educators of grades K-6.
      Comments, teaching ideas (up to 500
      words)  , essays (up to 1200 words) ,
      and subscription requests  should be
      sent to the Editor.
The Environmental Careers
Organization (ECO)          f*;
Pacific Northwest Office
1218 Third Avenue, Suite 1515
Seattle, WA 98101-3021
Contact: Kerrick Britz, Regional

Founded in 1972, the Environmental
Careers Organization is a national,
non-profit organization dedicated to
protecting and enhancing the
environment through the development
of professionals, the promotion of
careers, and the inspiration of individual
action.  ECO places University students
and recent graduates of Bachelor's,
Master's, and Ph.D. programs into
short-term paid apprenticeships with
organizations engaged in
environmental work. ECO Associates
work in the office, field, or lab. Issue
areas include, but are not limited to,
natural  resource management, water
quality,  solid waste, transportation,
hazardous materials management, and
environmental justice.
      Ecology Center of Ann Arbor
      417 Detroit Street
      Ann Arbor, Ml  48104
      Contact: Rebecca Kanner

      The Ecology Center of Ann Arbor
      provides videos, education curricula,
      computer software, transparencies,
      board games, books, and souvenirs. A
      brochure of services is available upon
Educational Development
Specialists (EDS)           (EE)
5505 IE. Carson Street, Suite 250
Lakewood, CA 90713
Contact: AnnCrafton
         Director of Marketing
(310)420-1485 (FAX)

EDS offers the Think Earth
environmental education program and
the Energy Source education program.
Think Earth integrates environmental
concepts of air,  land, water, and energy
into one environmental program. Units
and school packs are available for
grades; K-6, which include teacher's
guides, animated videos, colorful
posters, story cards, reproducible
masters for student exercises, and
home information sheets. Energy
Source is a comprehensive energy
education program for K-12
classrooms. Units include a teacher
guide, ^student work books, pre-tests,
post-tests, home activity booklets,
videos', and more.
Environmental Defense Fund
(EOF)                       (PIG)
257 Park AvenueS.
New York, NY 10010
Contact: Public Information
(212) 505-0892 (FAX)

EOF is a leading national, New York
headquartered, nonprofit organization
that links science, economics, and law
to create innovative, economically
viable solutions to today's
environmental problems.

Regional and National Organizations
Global Action and Information
Network (GAIN)              (**)
740 Front Street, Suite 355
Santa Cruz, CA 95060
Contact: BillLeland
 408) 457-0133 (FAX)
 Email: gain@igc.apc.org)
GAIN'S mission is to provide practical
support to its members so that they can
take informed action on environmental
protection and sustainable
development. Information is available
online via EcoNet, through electronic
mail, by U.S. mail, and by fax. GAIN'S
focus is primarily on U.S. environmental
legislation and personal lifestyle
choices.  GAIN publishes a journal 
Gaining Ground - three times a year,
and is working on a database of
successful approaches to sustainable
development, as well as a
comprehensive national directory of
environmental organizations.  GAIN
also offers a resource and referral
service. Internships are available.
Global Tomorrow Coalition,
Inc. (GTC)                    (*)
1325^'G" Street N.W., Suite 1010
Washington, D.C.  20005-3104
Contact: Walter H. Corson
(202) 628-4018 (FAX)

Global Tomorrow Coalition, Inc. is a
leadership alliance of organizations,
businesses, and concerned individuals
dedicated to making sustainable
development the cornerstone of
decision-making in the United States
and the hallmark of U.S. international
leadership by the end of this century.
GTC publishes a membership
newsletter, Interaction, conducts
training sessions and regional forums,
utilizes interns in its resource center,
provides technical assistance to
regional, state, and local groups on the
formation of sustainability councils and
the development of indicators, builds
partnerships for sustainable
development, education, and youth
service through YOUTHLINK projects,
publishes tool kits, videos, and citizen
resources such as Global Ecology
Handbook  and Sustainable
Development: a New Path for
Progress, and conducts national
GLOBESCOPE Assemblies to measure
progress toward  a national sustainable
development strategy.
Greater Ecosystem Alliance
P.O. Box2813
Bellingham, WA 98227

The Greater Ecosystem Alliance is a
nonprofit organization focusing on the
protection of biological diversity through
the conservation of ecosystems in the
greater North Cascades and Columbia
Greenpeace USA, Inc.
1436 "0" Street N.W.
Washington, D.C.  20009
Greenpeace is an independent,
campaigning organization which uses
non-violent, creative confrontation to
expose global environmental problems,
and to force the solutions which are
essential to a green and peaceful
future.  Greenpeace's goal is to ensure
the ability of the Earth to nurture life in
all its diversity. Greenpeace seeks to
protect biodiversity in all its forms,
prevent pollution and abuse of the
Earth's ocean, land, air, and fresh
water, end all nuclear threats, and
promote peace, global disarmament,
and non-violence.
Human Ecology Action
League, Inc.                (PIG)
P.O. Box 49126
Atlanta, GA 30359
(404) 248-0162 (FAX)

The Human Ecology Action League is a
nonprofit volunteer organization for
people concerned with or affected by
environmental conditions and/or
chemicals that are hazardous to human
health. The League serves as an
information clearinghouse on multiple
chemical sensitivities, MCS/EI.
Humane Society of the United
States                      (PIG)
2100 "L" Street N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20037

The Humane Society is a nonprofit
organization dedicated to the protection
of domestic and wild animals.
       Industrial Materials
       Exchanges (IMEX)          (EE)
       506 Second Avenue, Room 201
       Seattle, WA 98104
       (206) 296-4899
       (206) 296-3997 (FAX)

       IMEX is an information clearinghouse
       for the re-use/recycling of industrial
       materials, chemicals, and surplus.
       IMEX publishes a bimonthly listing
       catalog which is mailed to 6000
       businesses in Washington and Oregon,
       free of charge.
       International Education
       Network                     (EE)
       207-1/2 First Avenue S., Suite 200
       Seattle, WA 98104
       (206) 467-0594
       (206) 467-0388 (FAX)

       International Education Network is a
       non-profit, international education
       consultancy, contracting with school
       districts to assist with the integration of
       multicultural, global, and environmental
       education into their curriculum.
       League of Women Voters of
       the United States          (PIG)
       1730 "M" Street N.W.
       Washington, D.C. 20036

       The League of Women Voters is a
       Nonpartisan organization of 100,000
       members, located in all 50 states,
       Washington, D.C., Puerto Rico, and the
       Virgin Islands, which promotes political
       responsibility through  informed and
       active participation of  citizens in
       McDonald's Corporation   (EE)
       10220 N.E. Points Drive, Suite 300
       Kirkland, WA 98033
       Contact: Monica Dunlop,
               Environmental Affairs
               Marketing Supervisor c/o
               McDonald's Corporation
               Oak Brook, IL 60521
               (206) 827-9700

       Interested individuals may request the
       Catalog of Educational Resources,
       which contains a wide range of
       environmental education resources for
       use by students and teachers.

                                                        Regional and National Organizations
 Metropolitan Parks and
 600 N.E. Grand Avenue
 Portland, OR  97232
Metropolitan Greenspaces Program is a
cooperative regional system of natural
areas, open space, trails, and
greenways for wildlife and people in the
Portland, Oregon - Vancouver,
Washington area.  Goals include
protecting and managing significant
natural areas through a partnership
with governments,  nonprofit
organizations, land trusts, interested
businesses, citizens, and Metro;
preserving the diversity of plant and
animal life in the urban environment,
using watersheds as the basis for
ecological planning; establishing a
system of trails, greenways, and wildlife
corridors that are interconnected;
restoring green and open spaces in
neighborhoods where natural areas are
all But eliminated; coordinating
management and operations at natural
area sites in the  regional Greenspaces
system; encouraging environmental
awareness so that  citizens will become
active and involved stewards of natural
areas; and educating citizens about the
regional system of  greenspaces
through coordinated programs of
information, technical advice,
interpretation, and assistance.
National Arbor Day
Foundation                   (**)
100 Arbor Avenue
Nebraska City, NE 68410

The National Arbor Day Foundation is a
nonprofit organization working toward a
goal of improved tree planting, tree
care, and environmental stewardship
throughout America. To achieve this
goal, the Foundation uses a variety of
educational  activities.  Public  service
advertising,  endorsed by the Ad
Council, is supported by media
nationwide.  Information about Arbor
Day is distributed. The TREE CITY
USA community improvement project
assists urban forestry efforts.  The
Conservation Trees program
encourages the planting of shelterbelts
and other trees on the land. The
foundations  publishes Grow Your Own
Tree and Trees are Terrific instructional
units for schools.  Interested individuals
may request their new Education
Materials  Flier.
National Audubon Society  (EE)
700 Broadway Street
New York, NY 10003
Contact: Education Division

The National Audubon Society provides
many educational opportunities, including
the following:
(1) International Ecology Camp for
(2) Youth Ecology Summer Workshops
   in Maine
(3) "Audubon Adventures" - classroom
   environmental education program
   for grades 4-6, which includes a
   newsletter and Teacher's  Guide
(4) Audubon Expedition Institute, an
   environmental education program
   for high school, college, and
   graduate students
(5) Teacher workshops for working with
   inner city, disadvantaged youth
   populations in selected cities.
       National Institute for Urban
       Wildlife                      (EE)
       P.O. Box3015
       Shepherdstown, WV 25443
       Contact:  Thomas H. Brand, Jr.
       (304) 274-0205

       The National Institute for Urban Wildlife
       is a private, non-profit, scientific, and
       educational organization dedicated to
       the conservation of wildlife in urban,
       suburban, and developed areas. A
       program listing is available upon
       National Oceanic &
       Atmospheric Administration
       (NOAA)                      (EE)
       7600 Sand Point Way N.E.
       Seattle, WA  98115-0070
       Contact:  Educational Affairs Office
       (206) 526-6622 or (206) 526-6725

       NOAA may arrange for some site visits
       for small groups, and is able to provide
       some references for oceans and
       atmosphere curriculum.  NOAA may
       also provide some specialized
       National Science Teachers
       Association (NSTA)         (EE)
       1840 Wilson Boulevard
       Arlington, VA 22201

       NSTA offers publications, sessions at
       area and national conventions, and
       awards and scholarships for teachers
       and students.

National Wildflower Research
Center                      (PIG)
2600 P.M. 973 North
Austin,TX 78725-4201

The National Wildflower Research
Center Is a non-profit organization
committed to the preservation and
reestablishment of native flora.
Founded in 1982 by Lady Bird
Johnson, the Wildflower Center
Promotes the use of native plants in
landscaping as a means to create a
desirable environment for future
generations.  The Center's
clearinghouse provides more than 200
fact sheets to the public. Education
programs, materials, and speakers are
provided for schools, garden clubs, and
professional associations.  Individuals
and tour groups are encouraged to visit
the Wildflower Center grounds, which
contain a reconstructed prairie,
wildflower meadows, demonstration
landscape beds, research plots,
pollination gardens, greenhouses, and
a gift shop.  Botanists conduct original
and collaborative research on
propagation,  establishment, and
management of native plants.

       i-          .         -    .   
The Nature Conservancy   (PIG)
1815 N.Lynn Street
Arlington, VA 22209

The Nature Conservancy is an
international environmental
organization promoting conservation of
the natural world and protection of rare
plants and animals through protection
of wild unspoiled lands in the USA and
throughout the world.

Western Regional Office:
       ;              (415) 777-0862
Alaska Office:         (907) 276-3133
Idaho Office:         (208)726-3007
Oregon Office:        (503) 228-9561
Washington Office:    (206) 343-4344
                                    North American Association
                                    for Environmental Education
                                    1255 23rd Street N.W., Suite 400
                                    Washington, D.C. 20037
                                    Contact Edward McCrea
                                    (202) 467-8753

                                    The North American Association for
                                    Environmental Education provides
                                    support and resources for
                                    environmental educators.  The
                                    Association holds an annual
                                    conference, offers a variety of
                                    publications and a bimonthly
                                    newsletter, and has a Training Institute.

Regional and National Organizations
North American Wolf Society
P.O. Box 82950
Fairbanks, AK 99708

The North American Wolf Society is a
volunteer-run, nonprofit conservation
and education organization dedicated
to the wise stewardship of the wolf and
other wild canids of North America.
Reports on reintroduction potential,
research, population status/prospects,
legislation, and national and regional
Issues are available. The Society also
produces educational materials.
Northwest Coalition
Alternatives to Pesticides
(NCAP)                       n
P.O. BOX 1393
Eugene, OR  97440
Contact: NormaGrieror
         Carrie Swadener
         (503) 344-5044
Email:   ncap@igc.apc.org

The Northwest Coalition for Alternatives
to Pesticides promotes sustainable
resource management, prevention of
pest problems, use of alternatives to
pesticides, and the right to be free of
pesticide exposure.  NCAP strives to
substantially reduce or eliminate the
use of pesticides as a preferred method
of pest control in the Northwest and
elsewhere.  The Coalition maintains an
extensive library of over 8,000 articles,
studies,  books, government
documents, videos, and other reference
materials.  NCAP offers information
packets, factsheets, and a quarterly
magazine, The Journal of Pesticide
Reform. If NCAP is unable to provide
assistance, they will refer questions to
a more knowledgeable source.
Speakers can be provided. NCAP asks
that requests for information be made
as specific as possible.
Northwest Environmental
Advocates                 (PIG)
133 S.W. Second Avenue, Suite 302
Portland, OR 97204-3526
Contact: Nina Bell
         Executive Director
(503) 295-0490

Northwest Environmental Advocates is
a regional (Oregon and Washington)
membership organization formed in
1969, working for renewable energy
sources and the protection of water
quality and habitat in the Columbia
River Basin. Northwest Environmental
Advocates uses litigation, advocacy,
research, organization, and education
to accomplish its objectives.  Their
hands-on education program,
"Columbia/Willamette RiyerWatch,"
includes boat tours, publications such
as unique environmental maps, and
public involvement activities, including
"Splash Day," an annual riverside
Northwest Power Planning
Council (NPPC)             (EE)
851 S.W. Sixth Avenue, Suite 1100
Portland, OR 97204
Contact: Public Affairs Division
(503) 222-5161 or 1-800-222-3355

The NPPC was authorized by the
Northwest Power Act of 1980. The
Council is a regional body appointed by
the governors of Idaho, Montana,
Oregon and Washington. The Act
directed NPPC to set up a long-term
power plan for the region to ensure
reliable supplies of electricity at the
lowest cost. The Act also requires
NPPC to develop a program to protect
and reverse some of the damage done
to fish and wildlife as a result of
hydroelectric dams. The Council sets
guidelines and policy for the federal
agencies that manage, operate,  or
regulate the Columbia River and its
tributaries.  NPPC publishes a
bimonthly newsletter, Northwest Energy
News and a monthly bulletin, Update.
Padilla Bay National Estuarine
Research Reserve         (PIG)
c/o Washington State Department of
Breazeale. Interpretive Center
1043 Bayview Edison Road
Mount Vernon, WA  98273
Contact:  Glen "Alex" Alexander

The Padilla Bay National  Estuarine
Research Reserve is one of 22
National Estuarine Research Reserves
in the nation, and was established for
the purpose of research and education
throughout the United States and its
territories.  The Research Reserve
provides site visits, estuary exhibits,
saltwater aquaria, school visits, teacher
workshops, curricula,  and adult & family
Project Learning Tree (PLT)

1111 19th Street N.W., Suite 780
Washington, D.C. 20036
Contact: Kathy McGlauflin
(202) 463-3462
Fact sheets, educational kits, videos,
posters, computers, and software are
available. In addition, PLT offers two
activity guides free of charge upon
completion of their workshop.
Project WILD                (EE)
5430 Grosvenor Lane
Bethesda, MD 20814
Contact: Betty Olivolo
(301)493-5447                  "
(301) 493-5627 (FAX)            ,

Project WILD, a K-12 supplementary
conservation and environmental
education program emphasizing
wildlife, is a joint project of the Western
Association of Fish and Wildlife
Agencies and the Western Regional
Environmental Education Council.
Activity guides are available free of
charge upon completion of the Project
WILD workshop.

                                                       Regional and National Organizations
Rainforest Action Network
450 Sansome Street, Suite 700
San Francisco, CA 94111
Contact: Camilla Fox
(4.15) 398-2732 (FAX)

RAN works internationally in
cooperation with other environmental
organizations on major campaigns to
protect rainforests and indigenous
peoples using direct actions, letter
writing campaigns, etc. Action Guides
and "How to" Guides for community
organizers are available.
Renewable Fuels Association
(RFA)                        (EE)
One Massachusetts Avenue N.W.,
Washington, D.C.  20001
Contact: Eric Vaughn
(202) 289-3835 or 1-800-542-FUEL
(202) 289-7519 (FAX)

The Renewable Fuels Association is
the national trade association for the
domestic Ethanol industry.  RFA
promotes the use of renewable energy
resources by working for the
establishment of a strong marketplace
for renewable fuels,  increased
consumer awareness of alternative fuel
resources, and substantial industry
growth for ethanol, ETBE, and other
renewable fuels in the U.S. fuel
marketplace. Available brochures
include:  Changes in Gasoline, The
Auto Technician's Manual, Gasoline
Ethanol Blends Program  Operation
Guide, and Renewable Fuels: For a
Cleaner, Safer Tomorrow.
Sierra Club Foundation     (**)
730 Polk Street
San Francisco, CA  94109
Contact: Information Center

The Sierra Club Foundation's services
include: Sierraecology, a quarterly
newsletter for teachers, a teacher's   ,'
packet;'information about Sierra Club  '
membership, and various publications.
 Student Conservation
 Association, inc. (SCA)      (**)
 P.O. Box 550
 Charlestown, NH 03603-0550
 Contact: Steven Maviglio

 Student Conservation Association, Inc.,
 the nation's largest and oldest
 conservation volunteer organization,
 provides expense-paid service
 opportunities for high school and
 college students, as well as adults.
 Programs run from 3-day wilderness
 work skills programs to 12-week
 Resource Assistant opportunities in
 America's most majestic national parks,
 wildlife refuges, ana other public and
 private lands. SCA also publishes
 Earth Work, a monthly magazine of job
 listings in the conservation field.
Student Conservation
Association, Inc.             (**)
Northwest Regional Office
2524 16th AvenueS.
Seattle, WA 98144
Contact:  Peter Sanborn
(206) 324-4649

The Northwest Regional Office of the
Student Conservation Association, Inc.
is a nonprofit educational/public service
organization that recruits,  fields, and
supports national and international
volunteers, as well as interns, in 5-16
week conservation positions on public
lands, and with public and private land
resource agencies. Offers expense-
paid field training and experience for
high school students, college students,
and other adults. The Conservation
Career Development  Program (CCDP)
is a highly structured, mufti-year
program to empower  minorities and
offers year-round career training,
summer employment, and college
Soil and Water Conservation
Society                      (EE)
7515N.E.Ankeny Road
Ankeny, IA 50021-9764
Contact: Karen Howe
(515) 289-2331, ext. 19 or

The Sojl and Water Conservation
Society offers Environmental
Adventures, cartoon booklets, and
teachers' guides.  The series of
booklets covers such topics as water
quality, horticulture, wildlife, and land
management.  Their order brochure is
free upon request.
 TAPESTRY/NSTA            (EE)
 1840 Wilson Boulevard
 Arlington, VA 22201-3000

 TAPESTRY/NSTA offers grants to
 middle and high school teachers for
 innovative projects that enhance
 science education in their schools or
 school districts. Grants of up to
 $10,000 can be awarded. The deadline
 for consideration is mid-January.
 Trout Unlimited            (PIG)
 Northwest Regional Office
 2401 Bristol Court S.W., A-18
 Olympia, WA 98502
 (206) 754-2131, ext. 131
 (206) 754-4240 (FAX)

 The Northwest Office of Trout Unlimited
 coordinates activities of the
 organization's State Councils and local
 Chapters in Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, and
 Washington. Trout Unlimited is
 America's leading cold water fisheries
 conservation organization. Their efforts
 include stream and  habitat restoration
 and enhancement, fish  rearing egg box,
 fry and smolt planting, and native brood
 stock collection and holding for trout,
 salmon, steelhead, and char. Programs
 include "TU Youth Aquatic Education
 Program". "Aquariums in the
 Classroom." "Hooked-on-Fishing -
 Not Drugs." "Conservancy." and
 "Embrace-A-Stream".  These
 programs are conducted by over 60
 chapters in the four-state region.
 Interested individuals are encouraged
 to call for information on joining or
 organizing a chapter in their area.
 Please check the state listing to find the
 nearest1 off ice.
The Trust for Public Land
(TPL)                        (PIG)
Northwest Regional Office
.506 Second Avenue, Suite 1510
Seattle, WA 98104
Contact: Mary Lou Rolston
(206) 587-2447

The Trust for Public Land (TPL) is a
national, nonprofit land conservation
organization founded in 1972 to help
public agencies, communities, and local
land trusts acquire land for parks,
recreation, scenic beauty, wildlife
habitat, and historic preservation. The
Northwest region includes Alaska,
Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana,
and Wyoming, with regional
headquarters located in Seattle. To
date, TPL has protected more than
63,000 acres in the Northwest.

Regional and National Organizations
Union of Concerned
Scientists (UCS)
26 Church Street
Cambridge, MA 02238
Wilderness Society
900 17th Street N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20006-2596
(202) 833-2300
The Union of Concerned Scientists is
dedicated to advancing responsible
public policies in areas where
technology plays a critical role.
Established in 1969, UCS has created
a unique alliance between many of the
nation's leading scientists and
thousands of committed citizens.  This
partnership addresses the most serious
environmental and security threats
facing humanity. UCS is currently
working to encourage responsible
stewardship of the global environment
and life-sustaining resources, promote
energy technologies that are
renewable, safe, and cost effective,
reform transportation policy, and curtail
weapons proliferation. An independent
nonprofit organization, UCS conducts
technical studies and public education,
and seeks to influence government
policy at the local, state, federal, and
international levels.
U.S. Department of Energy (EE)
Office of Solar Energy Conversion
1000 Independence Avenue, EE-13
Washington, D.C. 20585
Contact: Assistant Secretary for
         Conservation &
         Solar Energy

The Office of Solar Energy
Conversion's mission is to lead the
research, development, and
deployment of solar energy
technologies (Photovoltaic Solar
Thermal and Biomass Power) by
promoting a cleaner environment,
competitive economy, and through
cooperative partnerships with
Western Forestry &
Conservation Association (PIG)
4033 S.W. Canyon Road
Portland, OR 97221
Contact:  Richard Zabel
(503) 226-4562

The Western Forestry and Conservation
Association's goal  is to promote forest
stewardship in western North America.
     The Wilderness Society is a nonprofit
     membership organization devoted to
     preserving wilderness and biological
     diversity by protecting forests, parks,
     deserts, rivers, shorelands, and
     fostering an American land ethic.
     Economists explore ways for rural
     communities to diversify their
     economies, while an'outreach program
     assists local activists.
     Wolf Haven International
     3111 Offut Lake Road
     Tenino, WA 98589
     Wolf Haven International's mission is
     working for wolf conservation. Its
     objectives include protection of the
     remaining wild wolves and their habitat,
     promotion of wolf re-establishment in
     historic ranges, and provision of a
     sanctuary for captive wolves and public
     education on the value of all wildlife,
     including predators. Wolf Haven's
     strong volunteer groups are involved in
     a variety of areas to help the
     organization, including giving
     educational tours, helping with special
     events, providing assistance at
     education outreach programs, and with
     day-to-day facilities needs.  Wolf Haven
     has a variety of adoption and
     membership programs. Member/
     Adopter benefits include a certificate, a
     one-page biography and photo of each
     adopted wolf, a Wolf Haven bookmark,
     and an annual subscription to Wolf
     Haven's quarterly newsletter,
     WolfTracks (or for children age 5-12,
     PawPrints).  Wolf Haven's
     accomplishments include initiating the
     Washington Wolf Project for the re-
     establishment of the wolf in wilderness
     areas of Washington state, assisting
     the National Parks Service in
     production of a film for use as a public
     education tool on the re-establishment
     of wolves in the U.S. National Park
     System, participating on the Wolf
     . Working Group, which monitors wolf
     recovery in Washington state, training
     college students, volunteers, and .
     federal biologists in wolf survey
     methods in Washington, Idaho, and
     Montana, co-sponsoring the North
     American Symposium on Wolves,
     commissioning a critical objective
     review of the state of Alaska's
     "Strategic Wolf Management Plan," and
     becoming part of the Mexican Wolf
     Recovery Team, receiving two breeding
     pair of Mexican wolves in 1994, with
     the main goal of the program to
produce pups suitable for release into
the wild, as well as to prepare adult
wolves to be released.
WorldWatch Institute       (PIG)
1776 Massachusetts Ave N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20036

The WorldWatch Institute is a nonprofit
research organization concerned with
identifying and analyzing global
problems and trends, and bringing
them to the: attention of opinion leaders,
policymakers, and the general public.
The Institute publishes State of the
World (in 27  languages) and Vital Signs
each year as overviews of the world
environmental situation, as'well as the
bimonthly World Watch magazine, and
other books and papers that analyze
subjects of current interest.
                                     The Xerxes Society
                                     10S.W. Ash Street
                                     Portland, OR 97204
                                     Contact:  Melody Mackley-Allen
                                               Executive Director
                                     (503) 222-2788
                                     (503) 222-2763 (FAX)

                                     The Xerxes Society is an international,
                                     non-profit organization dedicated to
                                     invertebrates and the preservation of
                                     critical biosystems worldwide. Its main
                                     mission is to strengthen the scientific
                                     basis for conservation policies by
                                     bringing invertebrates  "the little things
                                     that run the world" - into global
                                     conservation  decision-making
                                     processes. The Society is committed to
                                     generating practical conservation
                                     science to enhance the work of the
                                     many agencies and organizations
                                     involved in local and global
                                     conservation. Through its publications
                                     and educational programs, the Society
                                     promotes understanding of biodiversity,
                                     particularly of invertebrates, and their
                                     critical role in all biosystems.

                                                       Regional and National Organizations
Young Astronaut Council  (EE)
. 130819th Street N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20036
Contact:  Cecelia Blalock
(202) 775-1773 (FAX)

The Young Astronaut Council is a
national education organization
featuring hands-on science/math/
technical curriculum materials for
grades K-9. Membership opportunities
include school and community-based
chapters, a Young Astronauts Club for
individuals, and Space school, a
satellite TV course for grades 4-6
broadcast live to schools.
Conferences,  contests, and Young
Astronaut merchandise are also
Young Entomologists' Society
(Y.E.S.)                      (EE)
International Headquarters
1915 Peggy Place
Lansing, Ml 48910

Y.E.S. is a nonprofit, educational
organization that serves youth and
amateur insect enthusiasts and
teachers with programs and services
such as periodicals (Insect World, Flea
Market, YES Quarterly), special
publications (Buggy Books, Insect
Study Sourcebook, Insect ID Guide,
Caring for Insect Livestock, Beginner's
Guide to Observing and Collecting
Insects, and Organizing Bug Days and
Insect Fairs), school programs, in-
service training, and educational
materials. A free catalog is available
upon request.
Zero Population Growth, Inc.
1400 16th Street N.W., #320
Washington, D.C. 20036
Contact: Dianne Sherman
         Director of
(202) 332-2200

Zero Population Growth is the nation's
largest nonprofit membership
organization concerned with the
environmental, economic, and social
impacts of overpopulation, both in the
United States and worldwide.  The
organiziation produces  newsletters and
special reports, provides teacher
training workshops and educational
materials, and mobilizes grassroots

State and Federal Environmental Offices
Alaska State and Federal Agencies	
                     Region  10
Alaska Department of
Environmental Conservation
Northern Alaska Environmental
218 Driveway
Fairbanks, AK 99701
(907) 452-5021

Regional Offices

  ADEC - Anchorage
  3601 "C" Street, Suite 1324
  Anchorage, AK 99503
  (907) 563-6529

  ADEC - Juneau
  410 Willoughby Avenue Suite 105
  Juneau, AK 99801-1795
  (907) 465-5000

  ADEC ~ Fairbanks
  610 University Avenue
  Fairbanks, AK 99709-3643
  (907) 451-2360

  901 Halibut Point Road, C
  Silka.AK 99835
  (907) 747-8614
State Environmental
Emergency Response:

Anchorage Air Pollution
Control Agency
P.O. Box 196650
Anchorage, AK 99519-6650

Fairbanks Air Pollution
Control Agency
Fairbanks, AK 99709
U.S. Environmental Protection

  Alaska Operations Office
  Federal Building, Room 537
  222 W. Seventh Avenue, #19
  Anchorage, AK 99513-7588
  (907) 271-5083

  Alaska Operations Office
  410 Willoughby Avenue Suite 100
  Juneau, AK 99801-1795
  (907) 586-7619

                            State and Federal Environmental! Offices  Region 10
                                                    Idaho State and Federal Agencies
Idaho Department of
Environmental Quality
(Idaho DEQ)
Idaho Department of Health and
141 ON. Hilton Street
Boise, ID 83706-1260
(208) 334-0550

Regional Offices

  North Idaho
  2110 Ironwood Parkway
  Coeur d'Alene, ID 83814
  (208) 769-1422

  North Central Idaho
  1118 "F" Street
  Lewiston, ID 83501
  (208) 799-4350

  East Idaho
  900 N. Skyline Street
  Idaho Falls, ID 834092
  (208) 528-2650

  Southwest Idaho
  1445 N. Orchard Street Suite 100
  Boise, ID 83720

  South Central Idaho
  601 Pole Line Road Suite 2
  Twin Falls, ID 83301
  (208) 736-2190

  Southeast Idaho
  224 S. Arthur Street
  Pocatello, ID 83204
State Environmental
Emergency Response:
        (208) 334-3263
U.S. Environmental Protection

  Idaho Operations Office
  422 W. Washington Street
  Boise, ID 83702
  (208) 334-1450

State and Federal Environmental Offices -- Region 10
Oregon State and Federal Agencies	
Oregon Department of
Environmental Quality
(Oregon DEQ)
811S.W. Sixth Avenue
Portland, OR 97204
(503) 229-5696

Regional Offices

  N.W. Regional Office
  2020 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Suite 400
  Portland, OR 97201
  (503) 229-5263

  Salem Office
  750 Front Street N.E.
  Salem, OR 97310
  (503) 378-8240

  Coos Bay Office
  340 N. Front Street
  Coos Bay, OR 97420
  (503) 269-2721

  Modford Office
  201 W. Main Street, Suite 2-D
  Medford, OR 97501

  North Coast Office
  17 N. Highway 101
  (503) 861-3280

  Roseburg Office
  725 S.E. Wain Street
  Roseburg, OR 97470
  (503) 440-3338

  Grants Pass Office
  510 N.W. Fourth Avenue Room 76
  Grants Pass, OR 97526
  (503) 471-2850

  Bend Office
  2146 N.E. Fourth Avenue #104
  Bend, OR 97701

  Pendleton Office
  700 S.E. Emigrant Street, Suite 330
  Pendleton, OR 97801
  (503) 276-4063
State Environmental
Emergency Response:
U.S. Environmental Protection

  Oregon Operations Office
  811 S. W. Sixth Avenue, Third Floor
  Portland, OR 97204
  (503) 326-3250

                             State and Federal Environmental Offices - Region 10
                            	      Washington State and Federal Agencies
Washington State Department
of Ecology (Washington DOE)
P.O. Box 47600
Olympia, WA 98504-7600
(206) 407-6000

Regional Offices

  N.W. Regional Office
  3190 160th Avenue S.E.
  Bellevue, WA 98008
  (206) 649-7000

  Central Regional Office
  106 S. Sixth Avenue
  Yakima, WA 98902-3387
  (509) 575-2490

  S.W. Regional Office
  7272 Ciearwater Lane
  Olympia, WA 98504-6811
  (206) 753-2353

  Eastern Regional Office
  4601 N. Monroe Street Suite 202
  Spokane, WA 992Q5-1295
  (509) 456-2926
State Environmental
Emergency Response:
        (206) 407-6000
State Air Pollution Control

  Puget Sound Air Pollution Control
  Agency (PSAPCA)
  110 Union Street, Suite 500
  Seattle, WA 98101
  (206) 343-8800 -or-

  Olympic  Air Pollution Control
  909 Sleater-Kinney Road S.E.
  Lacey, WA 98503
  (206) 438-8678 -or-

  Northwest Air Pollution Control
  302 Pine Street, #207
  Mount Vernon, WA 98273
  (206) 428-1617-or-

  Southwest Air Pollution Control
  1308 N.E. 134th Street
  Vancouver, WA 98665
  (206) 574-3058

  Benton/Franklin  Air Pollution
  Control Agency
  650 Geo. Washington Way
  Richland, WA 99352
  (509) 943-3396

  Yakima County Clean Air Authority
  County Courthouse
  Yakima, WA 98901
  (509) 575-4116
U.S. Environmental Protection

  Washington Operations Office
  300 Desmond Drive S.E.
  Lacey, WA 98503
  (206) 753-9437

  Regional Office
  Office of External Affairs
  1200 Sixth Avenue, M/S SO-143
  Seattle, WA 98101
  (206) 553-4269


                                                          Directory Listing Information
Please fill out and return this form to the address below with any new information in order to advise us of changes
that should be made to listings in future editions of this directory.               ,
                           U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
                                 Public Information Center
                                 1200 Sixth Avenue, SO-143
                              Seattle, Washington 98101-9797
                             1-800-424-4EPA or (206) 553-1200
 Name of Organization:
 Mailing Address:
 Contact (Optional):
 Telephone Numberfs):
 Brief description of your organization's mission:


                                                          Directory Listing Information
Please fill out and return this form to the address below with any new information in order to advise us of changes
that should be made to listings in future editions of this directory.
                           U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
                                 Public Information Center
                                 1200 Sixth Avenue, SO-143
                              Seattle, Washington 98101-9797
                             1-800-424-4EPA or (206) 553-1200
 Name of Organization:
 Mailing Address:
 Contact (Optional):
 Telephone Number(s):
 Brief description of your organization's mission: