Lost Lake Wetland and Wildlife Preserve informational signboard/kiosk is constructed
OHA fences a spring at Myers Creek Mitigation Site that had been trampled by cattle
Trailside interpretive signs are installed along hiking trails at Lost Lake
DNR Natural Heritage Program surveys Lost Lake wetland and discovers features that qualify wetland for status as a wetland of Conservation Significance in WA State
OHA invites Trout Unlimited to partner with landowners and OHA on the Triple Creek Restoration Project, planning process is initiated and USFWS joins team shortly afterward
16 owl, swallow, duck, and flying squirrel nest boxes are installed at Lost Lake Wetland and Wildlife Preserve
OHA and Curlew Job Corps add upper loop to Lost Lake upland forest hiking trail
Trail markers and trailhead signs are added to trail
OHA kicks off multi-year forest thinning plan with work party; habitat piles are built using slash and downed wood
Myers Creek Habitat Restoration Plan is implemented at the Myers Creek Mitigation Site, including five beaver dam analogues and five large woody debris installations.
Triple Creek Project is awarded funds from Department of Ecology’s Section 319 grant, to conduct creek and wetland restoration, with OHA leading the collaborative effort.
Phase 2 of the Triple Creek grant, to reconnect Myers Creek to its historic floodplain begins, with funding from Department of Ecology, and support from land stewards, partnering agencies, organizations and individuals.
Forest management efforts at the Lost Lake Preserve, including thinning to improve habitat, wildfire danger, and aesthetics begins with the support of the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Stewardship Program and volunteers.
Triple Creek, Phase 3 begins, with funding once again from Department of Ecology’s Section 319 grant, and support from USFWS, NOAA, and many local organizations and community members. This grant focuses on continued development of a diverse riparian habitat as the incision trench decreases and sinuosity increases.