Welcome to the Vermilion River Watershed Alliance.
We are the Vermilion River Watershed Alliance, a local nonprofit group formed to revive the watershed, which is part of the North Saskatchewan River watershed in Alberta.
Through our efforts, we can improve water quality, manage flooding, reduce erosion, retain soil and moisture content, and protect local wildlife.
Vermilion River Watershed Annual General Meeting
Join your Vermilion River Watershed Alliance as we plan for the exciting year ahead! The day features a presentation by Living in the Shed author Billie Milholland. Click here for full details.
Join your Vermilion River Watershed Alliance as we plan for the exciting year ahead! The day features a presentation by Living in the Shed author Billie Milholland. Event details: Friday, June 8th, 2018 9:30am – 12:30pm Louis Sutter Memorial Meeting Room (5120 – 45 St., Viking, Alberta) Lunch will be provided. Registration is free! To Register, contact […] Read More »
More details coming soon…. www.grazingschool4women.com June 12 &13, 2018 Two Hills, AB Read More »
Save the date! 13 June 2018 Edmonton, AB Read More »
September 8, 2017
By Brittany Jackson, NSWA field technician Each day starts with a fresh cup of coffee and an early morning drive to a project location somewhere within the Vermilion River Watershed. Upon arrival, a safety briefing identifies any hazards we might run into throughout the day including livestock or other wildlife, barbed or electric fences, uneven […] Read More »
February 21, 2017
The Vermilion River Watershed Alliance (VRWA) and North Saskatchewan Watershed Alliance (NSWA) held an Open House at the Vermilion Regional Centre on 2 February 2017, to introduce the VRWA to those living in the watershed, and announce a landowner funding opportunity. VRWA board member David Berry (Town of Vegreville) gave the official welcome and introduced David […] Read More »
September 13, 2016
Alex McFayden from Islay was a young lad eager for any kind of work after the Second World War. He remembers being paid to carry dynamite for men who wanted to straighten out the river so that low-lying marshland would drain more thoroughly… Read More »