The European River Restoration Conference celebrated successes and addressed challenges in restoration. Elsewhere Homersfield sluice was removed and theres been an incredible recovery in wild fish numbers on the Isle of Wight.
The RRC update the manual of techniques by adding 17 new techniques to the 2002 manual. A new online resource for flood managers is released and a weir bypass channel is created in Yorkshire.
The RRC launch a new UK Web Map of restoration projects. There are also outputs from RESTORE and RRC workshops as well as a video of weir removal in action.
A new catchment partnership fund is announced, the Environment Agency releases a new Eels manual and Thames21 study the multifunctional roles of reedbeds .
RRC conference outputs are published online and a SEPA video is uploaded on flood risk management in Scotland. The first project newsletter for the Norfolk 9 chalk rivers is also released.
A record 300 people attended the 2013 RRC annual network conference. Elswehere a weir removal scheme was completed on the the River Mole and Collaboration was said to be key to delivering restoration at a workshop in Dublin.
A guide which outlines how to incorporate river restoration with planning and development has been published. 300 people are set to attend the RRC conference and RESTORE are holding workshop on practical delivery of restoration past and present.
River Restoration partners announce the formation of a new South East Rivers Trust. Elsewhere there are events and workshops in Munich and Dublin. The European Environment Agency also published an Assessment of status and pressures report.
Outputs from last years RESTORE workshop are now available. An Urban River Survey workshop was successfully held in 2012, there's plans for another in 2013.
The RiverWiki reaches a milestone of 300 case studies and a conference is held on the history and future of British Rivers.