Volunteer help is key to many of Save The River's programs and projects.
Volunteers are needed to help:
- Monitor beach swimming water quality through our BeachWatch program,
- Identify and report pollution problems,
- Monitor Common Tern populations,
- Help with events and office projects, and
- Much more.
Read below for current volunteer opportunities. Or, to be notified of future opportunities, call Save The River or e-mail email@example.com.
Today, June 30th, is the Last Day of Run for the River’s Early Registraion
Today is the last day to receive a FREE T-SHIRT when you sign up for the 13th Annual Run for the River 5k/10k! read more
Run for the River – Time is running out!
Save The River’s 13th annual run will take place on Saturday, July 25th. Pre-registration, which offers a complimentary t-shirt and discounted rate, ends June 30th. read more
Save The River Featured in NNY Outdoor Magazine’s Spring/Summer 2015 Issue
Keeper's of the mighty St. Lawrence River. For nearly 40 years, Clayton's Save The River has kept watch over a major north country resource. read more
Clayton’s Save The River pushes for water regulation plan approval
The International Joint Commission, which oversees the regulation of the international waterways, has recommended the countries adopt Plan 2014, which would update two plans, Plan 1958-D and Plan 1958-DD, which have not been significantly updated in more than 50 years. read more
Save The River’s Winter Conference to Feature Panel on Oil Transport
The proposals for new pipelines and ship terminals are still around. History shows we frequently construct beyond our ability to mitigate. The river community needs to shape the debate about such shipments and demand that not one drop of heavy oil should be put on a ship or in a rail car on or near the St. Lawrence River until response plans have been developed and tested and the Coast Guard and local first responders have the equipment and training to effectively implement them. read more
Accidents Still Happen – Are we prepared on the River?
The proposals for new pipelines and ship terminals are still around. Not one drop of heavy oil should be put on a ship or in a rail car on or near the St. Lawrence River until response plans have been developed and tested and the Coast Guard and local first responders have the equipment and training to effectively implement them. read more
A New Era of Crude Oil Transport: Risks and Impacts in the Great Lakes Basin
The increase in oil production has resulted in a dramatic surge in the movement of oil through the Great Lakes basin, which has further increased environmental, public health and safety concerns among regulatory bodies. read more
See our blog for more news!