- About the Mississippi River Delta Restoration Campaign – Informational fact sheet on the Mississippi River Delta Restoration Campaign.
- About the RESTORE Act – How the Restore the Gulf Coast States Act works.
- Mister Go Isn't Gone Yet – Restoring the Mississippi River Gulf Outlet Ecosystem: Creating community and environmental resiliency in the wake of a man-made catastrophe.
- "Pulsed" Land-Building Sediment Diversions – Many people think of river diversions as freshwater delivery systems that run constantly at a certain rate to control salinity. A “pulsed” sediment diversion may run only occasionally and uses scientific information to operate in a manner that delivers sediment as efficiently as possible to sediment-starved wetland basins.
- Restore the Central Wetlands – In the early 1950s, the Central Wetlands was primarily a freshwater system dominated by cypress swamp (approx. 25% of the land area) and freshwater marsh (approx. 29% of the land area). In large part, because of saltwater conveyed by the Mississippi River Gulf Outlet (MRGO) shipping channel, the Central Wetlands is now a broken mix of open water, intermediate and brackish marsh, and patches of swamp (less than 20% of the 1950s swamp remains). Today, with the closure of the MRGO to navigation, there are ongoing efforts to achieve the vision of a restored Central Wetlands.
- Wetlands and Barrier Islands – Strong tropical storms and hurricanes regularly bring heavy rain and violent winds to Louisiana’s coast. However, the biggest storm threat to communities, life, and property is surge: a bulge of water formed by wind and the low pressure core of a strong storm. As storm surge rolls ashore topped by damaging waves, it piles up against natural and man-made features on land. The combination of surge and waves can push houses off their foundations, wash away bridges, and blow earthen levees apart.