After nearly a year of back room deals, political arm-twisting and viciously polarized debate, the Clinton administration has released the final details of its long-awaited plan for the ancient forests of the Pacific Northwest.
Jene Needs your support!
Doors open at 6pm, Dinner at 7, Music at 9. Whenever there is an issue of concern, Jene is right there in the forefront, supporting, speaking, and representing people, places and wildlife in an effort to make our community, and the world a better, more conscientious place.
She has worked to un-dam the Klamath River, fought to protect Headwaters Forest and Dillon Creek, opposed offshore oil rigs, and regularly speaks at hearings and rallies. Her passion to be involved with environmental and social justice issues stems from her experience of being raised in Hoopa and having her family exposed to toxic aerial spraying of chemical herbicides from the timber industry.
As human beings we choose how to walk back to Creator.
Two of them were small babies who failed to thrive due to exposure of aerial spraying of herbicides 2,4,5-T and Agent Orange, and three of my cousins spontaneously aborted their babies from exposure to the herbicides. To mitigate climate change, we have to realize we cannot clear-cut trees, defoliate the land or denude the terrain.
Natural ecosystems have to be recognized as needed. Here is her historical account of what she and her people have experienced: When the miners, soldiers and settlers came to California, there was already a long history of Indian killing in America, and they had already broken treaties with tribal people.
California entered the union as a non-slave state but had Indian indentured servitude laws. They took children away from their families and put them in boarding schools. I can stand up for our people and for those who have no voice; the four-legged ones, the finned ones, the feathered ones and the one-footed ones plants.
I sit here thinking of the importance of continuing to work around the pain that brings tears to my eyes when I think of how badly we have been treated and our Mother Earth.
I am an Earth Firster! I feel welcomed and I pray for the protectors who were standing up for those with no voices. I was really affected when Gypsy was killed and realized how important it is to follow your heart and die for it.
Part of this is recognizing the warriors in all of us. We just need to be happy campers and take the high road. Sometimes just breathing clean air is enough.
We hope that you will come out and join us in supporting Jene and the environmental community that has worked for decades to protect the ancient forests, rivers and wildlife that make the North Coast so special.Rain forest. Rain forests are ecosystems characterized by high annual precipitation and an abundance of many large trees, generally of very old age.
(An ecosystem is an ecological community, or the plants, animals, and microorganisms in a region considered together with their environment.). Rather than put dense young forests off-limits to any management, we could remove some trees in the dense forests to give them more characteristics of old growth; and, we knew from elsewhere that the spotted owls would use such stands.
Due largely to loss of habitat from old-growth logging, spotted owls were already on the brink of extinction by the s when they became the mascot of the environmental movement.
if you do not confirm/accept the offer we send after your inquiry, you will not have a booking with us! The robber baron loggers are long gone -- those who first entered the virgin forests and felled the biggest giants the world’s ever seen, the kind you could lead a train of massive white.
While loss of old growth habitat was the main reason for the decreasing population before the forest plan was put into effect, today the owl faces a much more familiar enemy: the barred owl, a close cousin who outcompetes the spotted owls for habitat.