Redefining the Project 

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OF 7
A view of the Lower Klamath Lake National Wildlife Refuge. Photo by Yulia Weeks
The 'A' canal in Klamath Falls diverts water from Upper Klamath Lake to 1,400 farms and ranches. Photo by Yulia Weeks.
Steve Kandra devotes 10 percent of his fields to creating habitat for wildlife. He’s growing safflower in the corners of one of his fields as feed for birds and he’s creating a wetland area for waterfowl. Photo by Yulia Weeks.
John and Jeanne Anderson were some of the first farmers in the Klamath Project to call for more sustainable water management after the Bureau of Reclamation shut off irrigation to farmers in 2001. Photo by Yulia Weeks.
Rancher Bill Kennedy owns and operates Lost River Ranch in Poe Valley as a part of Operation StrongholdSee end of story for more details. Photo by Yulia Weeks.
Luther Horsely grows barley on land leased from the Lower Klamath National Wildlife Refuge. He leaves a certain percentage of his crop on the fields for migratory birds to feed on. Photo by Yulia Weeks.

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