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The Riverfly Partnership

The Riverfly Partnership is a dynamic network of organisations, representing anglers, conservationists, entomologists, scientists, water course managers and relevant authorities, working together to: - protect the water quality of our rivers; - further the understanding of riverfly populations; - and actively conserve riverfly habitats. The Riverfly Partnership is hosted by the Freshwater Biological Association.

 

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***IMPORTANT NOTICE*** This website & the ARMI database will close soon as we make essential changes

We've almost finished creating the new RP website and ARMI database.


Very soon, we will be closing the website and database while we make final changes and transfer to the new site. 


The website will be unavailable for two weeks but the database will remain closed until Friday 20th March 2020. 


We are excited to release the new website. We have made changes including; adding a data tool so you can download and view data extensively. Streamlining the content for easier navigation. Creating help pages for quick reference and updating the style for a cleaner look. 


Thank you for your patience and support. We look forward to sharing the new website with you. 

Environment Agency Fisheries annual report 2018 to 2019

The Environment Agency has just published its latest Fisheries report online. You can access the report via the following link (www.gov.uk/government/publications/fisheries-annual-report-2018-to-2019/fisheries-annual-report-2018-to-2019#how-partnerships-help-us-achieve-our-objectives) to read about fisheries activity and expenditure in England from April 2018 to March 2019, including partnership working with the likes of the Riverfly Partnership, Wild Trout Trust, Institute of Fisheries Management and the Angling Trust.

 

Upcoming Riverfly Partnership Conference

A shallow river with a gravel bed, riffle, and stands of ranuculus takes up most of the picture. A man, to the left, stands in the water and looks down as he collects a kick sample. The river is lined with green leafed trees, the sunshine dappled on the leaves. The Riverfly Partnership logo of an adult mayfly is in the lover left hand corner.

The next national Riverfly Conference is due to take place on the 20th March 2020 at the London Natural History Museum.

The theme is The pressures on our rivers and how we can detect and mitigate them. We are bringing together organisations and individuals from the Partnership to deliver presentations, updates and talks. All are welcome.

Please click here to view the full programme and book tickets.

'Thames Revival' on BBC Radio

Having been declared biologically dead in 1957, the river Thames has been making a real comeback. As well as porpoises, seals and the odd whale, over 156 species of fish currently live there.

The latest episode of 'Costing the Earth' talks about the monitoring and restoration work that has taken place. We are proud that many of the organisations featured are partners. They discuss the current status of the Thames, and what the future holds.

Image from the BBC website. The episode is presented by Helen Czerski, a physicist from University College London who is co-ordinating a large-scale study of the River Thames. It was produced by Alasdair Cross.

You can listen online here.

A small, silver coloured fish is held up in a clear container with a ruler lining the bottom. Three onlookers stand in the background. One wears a bright blue shirt emblazoned with 'The Marine Biology Association' above the logo of  a seahorse in yellow

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