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Planning for the Jimmycomelately Ecosystem Restoration Project (the Jimmy Project) began in the late 1990’s, and the multiple project partners (27 total) recognized early on that this landscape-scale project could potentially serve as a model for stream channel and estuary restoration in other Puget Sound watersheds.
The vision of the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe, Clallam County, Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, Clallam Conservation District, Washington State Department of Transportation, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Washington Department of Natural Resources, local private landowners, and other partners was to: realign Jimmycomelately Creek into one of its historical, sinuous channels; integrate this channel realignment with improvements in, and restoration of, the estuary functions; and reestablish the pre-disturbance linkage between the fluvial and tidal energy regimes.
- File:Shreffler 2012 jimmycomelately monitoring report.pdf describes monitoring results
- Shreffler et al 2008 describes lessons learned.
- The following PRISM projects are associated with the text string "jimmycomelately":
- 09-1649 Jimmycomelately Riparian Protection (North Olympic Land Trust)
- 03-1188 Jimmycomelately Nearshore Trail (Clallam County)
- 03-1183 Jimmycomelately Nearshore Restoration (Jamestown S'Klallam Tribe)
- 02-1528 Jimmycomelately Creek Bridge/Channel (Clallam Co Community Dev)
- 01-1456 Jimmycomelately Creek Acquisition (Jamestown S'Klallam Tribe)
- 00-1048 Jimmycomelately Restoration/Acquisition (Jamestown S'Klallam Tribe)
- 00-1045 Jimmycomelately Bridge (Clallam County)
- 99-1773 Jimmycomelately Estuary (Jamestown S'Klallam Tribe)
- 99-1657 Dungeness/Jimmycomelately Riparian Land (Jamestown S'Klallam Tribe)