Hermosa bill up in the air

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Hermosa bill up in the air

When it’ll take flight, only Congress can say
A view east looks up the East Fork of the Hermosa Creek, which is being restored by the state to contain only native Colorado cutthroat trout. In the meadow, the East Fork meets Hermosa Creek, which falls away toward the right (south).
Relay Creek Road will remain in use, but no new roads will be built in the northern part of the Hermosa Creek Watershed Protection Area, if passed by Congress. Graysill Mountain is seen in the background during a May 22 flight.
Kyle Ouzts of Mercury, whose community outreach has partnered with Trout Unlimited, looks out the plane window toward the proposed Hermosa Creek Wilderness Protection Area. Up front are pilot Bruce Gordon of Eco Flight and, mostly obscured, Jack Llewellyn of the Durango Chamber of Commerce.
On the Net

Hermosa Creek Workgroup: www.hermosacreek.org
Sportsmen for Hermosa: www.facebook.com/SportsmenForHermosa

Hermosa bill up in the air

A view east looks up the East Fork of the Hermosa Creek, which is being restored by the state to contain only native Colorado cutthroat trout. In the meadow, the East Fork meets Hermosa Creek, which falls away toward the right (south).
Relay Creek Road will remain in use, but no new roads will be built in the northern part of the Hermosa Creek Watershed Protection Area, if passed by Congress. Graysill Mountain is seen in the background during a May 22 flight.
Kyle Ouzts of Mercury, whose community outreach has partnered with Trout Unlimited, looks out the plane window toward the proposed Hermosa Creek Wilderness Protection Area. Up front are pilot Bruce Gordon of Eco Flight and, mostly obscured, Jack Llewellyn of the Durango Chamber of Commerce.
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