Immerse Yourself in California’s Key Water Sources During Upcoming Virtual Journeys
Get your ticket for our Bay-Delta Tour Encore and/or Northern California Tour
Tickets are going fast for our three-hour virtual journeys into key California water sources.
Registration is open for our:
If you missed our October Bay-Delta Tour, you can join us Nov. 10 for an encore. This tour traverses the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta, a 720,000-acre network of islands and canals that serves as California’s most crucial water and ecological resource. Hear from farmers, fish biologists, people working on restoration efforts and more!
Explore the Sacramento River and its tributaries and gain a deeper understanding of the issues associated with a key source of the state’s water supply. Visit Oroville and Shasta dams, rice fields and wildlife refuges, and hear from farmers, biologists and water managers.
Each virtual tour event will include:
- An overview presentation of the region’s critical topics
- A guided video tour of key locations — farms, wetlands, dams and reservoirs, wildlife habitats — to gain a stronger understanding on a variety of water supply issues and the latest policy developments
- Live Q&A with experts featured in the video so attendees can dive deeper into the topics
As part of each event, participants will receive one of our popular Layperson’s Guides and be entered into a drawing to win one of our beautiful water maps.
Attendees should make sure they download the latest version
of Zoom before the event.
Save the dates for these tours; registration coming soon:
This virtual journey will focus on the San Joaquin Valley, the southern portion of California’s larger Central Valley and known as the nation’s breadbasket thanks to an imported supply of surface water and local groundwater. All together, the Central Valley provides 25 percent of the nation’s food, including 40 percent of all fruits, nuts and vegetables consumed throughout the country. Also learn how the region is working to meet requirements under the Sustainable Groundwater Management Act.
Join us as we guide you on a virtual journey along the San Joaquin River to learn about one of the nation’s largest and most expensive river restoration projects. The restoration effort has been aimed at restoring flows to a 60-mile, mostly dry stretch of the San Joaquin River to revive chinook salmon runs while reducing or avoiding adverse water supply impacts to farmers.
Send Nick Gray, our programs manager, any questions via email.