From Keep Fish Wet:
Keep Fish Wet is running a series of raffles and an auction for their 2022 fundraiser. Enter for your chance to win fishing gear, art, trips both near and far and more. Both the raffle and auction run until December 4th.
Every penny goes to support Keep Fish Wet education and outreach programs to help create better outcomes for each fish that is released. As many of our most iconic fisheries face growing anthropogenic pressures, Keep Fish Wet believes that we have a responsibility to build community around the use of science-based best practices for catch-and-release and angling in the face of climate change. As a nonprofit without membership we rely on your support to make our programs available to all anglers.
Many thanks to the fundraiser sponsors: Patagonia Fly Fish , Farbank, Shimano North America Fishing , Cheeky Fishing , YETI , Fulling Mill , Tornado Anchors, Rising, Rep Your Water, Josh Udesen – Tightline Studio, Waterworks-Lamson, Scientific Anglers, Costa, Alphonse Island Lodge, Kismet Outfitters, West Fork Anglers, Emerald Water Anglers, Gillies & Fallon Guide Service, Solid Adventures, Tight Loops Tight Lines, Rachel Finn, Dennis Menscer Little River Rods, Ben Smith -Trout Hunter, and Chris Jackson.
For more information go to https://go.rallyup.com/kfw2022
About Keep Fish Wet
Keep Fish Wet is a 501c3 nonprofit that promotes the use of science-based best practices to catch, handle, and release fish. Science shows that even small changes in how an angler catches, handles, and releases a fish can have positive outcomes once that fish swims away. Keep Fish Wet aggregates and translates the science on catch-and-release into a usable format, and then acts as a hub to disseminate guidelines to a wide range of stakeholders. Not only does using best practices increase survival rates of fish, but it also helps fish return to their normal behavior as quickly as possible after release. Using best practices for catch-and-release is a quick and effective way to put conservation in to practice. For more information, visit www.keepfishwet.org