1. "HIS Exponential Power"

    02:54

    from Normandy Church / Added

    A film by Dr. Ronald L. DeVore, M.D. and Tom Sellars

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    • Headgates Then and Now 2:37

      02:37

      from anders tomlinson / Added

      Dave Solem reflects on modern times at the rebuilt multi-million dollar "A" Canal headgates and fish screen. He makes the point that this construction project needs to pay off in some manner. How, and when, is unsure. Solem also looks back at 2001 and the media who came and left as did Federal managers and environmentalists. He states it is farmers and tribes that have to deal with these issues on a daily basis. Filmed and edited by Anders Tomlinson. Piano by Denver Clay. ©2013 Anders Tomlinson, all rights reserved.

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      • Closed Headgates 1:55

        01:55

        from anders tomlinson / Added

        Dave Solem, manager of the Klamath Irrigation District, is at the "A" Canal headgate and fish screen in 2008 reflecting on what occurred at the original headgates in 2001. Here, for the first time in 97 years of operation, the Klamath Reclamation Project was denied water deliveries. Dave Solem is now manager of the South Columbia Basin Irrigation District in Pasco, Washington. Filmed and edited by Anders Tomlinson. ©2013 Anders Tomlinson, all rights reserved.

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        • It's Not a Basin 2:32

          02:32

          from anders tomlinson / Added

          We have heard so much about the Klamath Basin Crisis. There is no Klamath Basin. There is the Klamath River Watershed which comprises 10 to 12.5 million acres. It is made up of 13 watershed sub basins. It spreads across 2 states and 7 large counties. There are 7 national forests, 9 wilderness areas and 8 rivers in the overall watershed. 3 converging tectonic plates shape the watershed’s physiography. The Klamath River extends some 340 miles from its headwaters to its estuary at the coast. Between 11-13.4 million acre-feet of water flows into the Pacific Ocean during an average water year. Below Upper Klamath Lake there are at least 7,454 waterway miles in the Klamath River Watershed. Historically the Klamath River was a deep narrow river. Early miners en-route to settling Happy Camp thought the Klamath River was a tributary of the Trinity River. Unlike typical watersheds the Klamath River watershed’s upper reaches are characterized by flat topography, slow moving rivers and warm water fisheries. The Klamath River Watershed is upside down compared to most watersheds. The greatest relief and topographic complexity are below Upper Klamath Lake. The Klamath River begins a dramatic descent as it leaves Lake Ewauna and cuts through mountains on its way to the ocean. The upper reaches of the Klamath River watershed are in the rain shadow of the Cascades. The upper watershed above Iron Gate Dam comprises 38% of the total Klamath River watershed area but provides 12% of the runoff. Filmed, written and edited by Anders Tomlinson. Narration by Roberta Morse. Music by SonicAtomics ©2010 Anders Tomlinson, all rights reserved.

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          • Refuge Managers 1:34

            01:34

            from anders tomlinson / Added

            Managing natural resources in the Klamath Basin National Wildlife Complex. Video and editing by Anders Tomlinson. Narrated by Roberta Morse. Music by SonicAtomics. ©2010 Anders Tomlinson, all rights reserved.

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            • Like Stepping Stones 1:29

              01:29

              from anders tomlinson / Added

              Overview and quick history of the landscape, wildlife and people that make the Klamath Basin National Wildlife Refuges what it is, a natural wonder of diversity. Video and editing by Anders Tomlinson. Music by SonicAtomics. Narration by Roberta Morse. ©2010 Anders Tomlinson, all rights reserved.

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              • A Year in the Refuge 1:57

                01:57

                from anders tomlinson / Added

                A Year in the LIfe of the Klamath Basin National Wildlife Refuges. The six refuges span the Upper Klamath Basin from Klamath Marsh, east of Crater Lake National Park, to Tule Lake and Lower Klamath, north of the Lava Beds National Monument. Video and editing by Anders Tomlinson. Narrated by Roberta Morse. Music by SonicAtomics.

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                • Sadness and Survival 1:32

                  01:32

                  from anders tomlinson / Added

                  David Brefka observes that we may all be Lava Dogs. Here are creatures that can't help but be. What choices do they, and us, really have? And then there is the Gathering Dancer which overwhelms David with a sense of sadness.

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                  • Faithful with No Choices 1:46

                    01:46

                    from anders tomlinson / Added

                    Anthro Dog and Muto the Juggler allow David Brefka's imagination to fill in the pieces of this Lava Dog and Dancers' cosmic puzzle. Filmed and edited by Anders Tomlinson. Music by SonicAtomics. ©2010 Anders Tomlinson, all rights reserved.

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                    • Modernist Tradition 1:30

                      01:30

                      from anders tomlinson / Added

                      David Brefka speaks to the years that the Lava Dogs and Dancers took to make but how free and fresh they feel. Filmed and edited by Anders Tomlinson. Music by SonicAtomics. ©2010 Anders Tomlinson, all rights reserved.

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