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1. Keep America Fishing.

Maintained by the American Sportfishing Association, it serves as a watchdog and rallying point for anglers to oppose threats to recreational fishing.

2. Congressional Sportsmen's Foundation.

This organization works with the federal Congressional Sportsmen's Caucus to promote fishing and hunting. The site also provides a directory of members in state caucuses.

3. Coastal Conservation Association.

A great non-profit that looks out for angler interests in marine waters.

4. Center for Coastal Conservation.

Membership organization that works to promote good stewardship and conservation of marine resources.

5. B.A.S.S.

This organization has been a leader in conservation of fresh-water resources since it was founded by Ray Scott in 1967. Its Federation Nation arm looks out for angler interests at the grassroots level.

6. Congress.

Contact your representative in the U.S. House of Representatives

Contact your senator in the U.S. Senate

7. National Invasive Species Informaton Center

Good place to learn more about invasives of all kinds, with a special emphasis on aquatic species such as Asian carp.

8. Invasive Species Action Network

9. Recycled Fish

Recycled Fish is the national non-profit organization of "anglers living a Lifestyle of Stewardship both on and off the water, because Our Lifestyle Runs Downstream." Join and make a difference.

10. Recreational Fishing Alliance

The Recreational Fishing Alliance is a national, grassroots political action organization, representing recreational fishermen and the recreational fishing industry on marine fisheries issues. The RFA mission is to safeguard the rights of saltwater anglers, protect marine, boat and tackle industry jobs, and ensure the long-term sustainability of our Nation's saltwater fisheries.


Helping to enhance and protect fishing opportunities.

12. Save Bristol Bay

The largest wild salmon fishery on the planet needs your help. Please take action today to protect Alaska's famed Bristol Bay region.  

Now is the time to act. As wild salmon disappear around the globe, Bristol Bay, Alaska continues to produce healthy runs of salmon that contribute $450 million a year to the U.S. economy, employ thousands of Americans, and provide a healthy food source for people around the world. Unfortunately, North America's largest open-pit mine, called Pebble, is currently threatening all of this. If plans for the Pebble Mine are allowed to proceed, the mine will destroy fish, fishing jobs, and the way of life for Bristol Bay locals.  Contact the EPA today and ask them to protect Bristol Bay.