Water is critical to all life on Earth. The clear rivers, beautiful lakes and pure drinking water are reasons many of us chose to make Northern Idaho home. KEA is a leading advocate for water quality protection and water conservation across the Inland Northwest.
We work to protect the surface beauty our water presents, as well as, flows in the Spokane River and the water quality in the Spokane River, Coeur d’Alene Lake, Hayden Lake and our other waterways which have degraded due to elevated phosphorous levels, sediment and stormwater pollution.
We also work to reinforce and improve water conservation measures in area communities.
Learn more about the CdA Residential Landscape Conservation Rebate Program.
Learn more about Xeriscape Design – planting drought tolerant and native plant species in your landscaping to conserve water. You can view our Xeriscape Demonstration Garden at the corner of 10th Street and Foster Ave.
Latest Water Topics
A large development called English Point Heights is being proposed with 155 homes just 1,000 feet from the shoreline of Hayden Lake. The development will be at the corner of Lancaster and Hayden Lake Roads [...]
A Canadian Company Called HiTest Sand is proposing to build a smelter in Newport Washington. The proposed smelter will discharge up to 700 tons per year of nitrogen oxide, 601 tons of carbon monoxide and [...]
The Forest Service is currently seeking public comments regarding the development of alternatives for the Forest Plan Revision on the Nez Perce-Clearwater National Forests. The deadline is February 28. If you don’t understand forest planning, [...]
Comments needed by December 12th! Fracking is the method of extracting very hard-to-get-at natural gas by pressure washing it out of the ground. The process uses a lot of water to extract natural gas that [...]
For 100 years, federal tax policy has incentivized the giving spirit. It has also empowered our crucial work. The goal of simplifying the tax code and making it easier for Americans to file their taxes [...]
It’s bad enough that industrial logging can occur on 250 acres of public land, and be excluded from routine environmental review. This includes limited opportunity for public involvement. The Resilient Federal Forests Act of 2017 [...]