Trout farm faces uncertain future because of Animas River pollution

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Trout farm faces uncertain future because of Animas River pollution

River opening may not be enough for Little Fishes
Patrick Goddard, a veterinarian and owner of Rainbow Springs Trout Farm, swims in a pond at Little Fishes on La Posta Road (County Road 213), owned by Lonnie Malouff. Goddard was checking the water temperature and pH levels in the commercial trout fishing ponds.
Patrick Goddard, a veterinarian and owner of Rainbow Springs Trout Farm, wades into a pond at Little Fishes on La Posta Road (County Road 213) owned by Lonnie Malouff. Goddard was checking the water temperature and pH levels in the commercial trout fishing ponds. Water from the Animas River normally flows into the ponds, but the flow was stopped before pollution came through the area.

Trout farm faces uncertain future because of Animas River pollution

Patrick Goddard, a veterinarian and owner of Rainbow Springs Trout Farm, swims in a pond at Little Fishes on La Posta Road (County Road 213), owned by Lonnie Malouff. Goddard was checking the water temperature and pH levels in the commercial trout fishing ponds.
Patrick Goddard, a veterinarian and owner of Rainbow Springs Trout Farm, wades into a pond at Little Fishes on La Posta Road (County Road 213) owned by Lonnie Malouff. Goddard was checking the water temperature and pH levels in the commercial trout fishing ponds. Water from the Animas River normally flows into the ponds, but the flow was stopped before pollution came through the area.
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