Get to know your watershed!  The Alliance for Watershed Education of the Delaware River is comprised of 23 environmental education centers in New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Delaware. The Delaware River is the longest undammed river east of the Mississippi, and its watershed stretches all the way into upstate New York, providing clean drinking water for more than 15 million people – that’s nearly 5% of the entire United States’ population! The Delaware River watershed provides important ecological habitats to a multitude of species, and provides recreation for cyclists, hikers, paddlers and other outdoor enthusiasts.  

Explore. Enjoy. Engage. The 23 education centers in the Alliance share a mission to collectively increase and enhance constituent appreciation, knowledge, and stewardship of the Delaware River watershed.

 

Vote for the Delaware River!

The Delaware River is in the running for Pennsylvania’s 2019 River of the Year! See the nominees and cast your vote HERE before January 4th, 2019. Then visit an Alliance Center to see everything the Delaware and its tributaries have to offer!

 

Learn More! about Vote for the Delaware River!

Featured Center

A view of the DuPont Environmental Education Center from its pond loop boardwalk.

DuPont Environmental Education Center

Delaware Nature Society’s DuPont Environmental Education Center works to improve environmental and community health through its 10-acre ornamental garden, quarter-mile trail through freshwater tidal marsh, and a nature center that is open year-round.

Meet the Fellows

man stands next to blue cart with educational materials

The Fellowship Program

Each center in the Alliance hosts one or two Fellows for twelve weeks during the summer. The program aims to increase engagement and action toward protecting and restoring the Delaware River watershed. Fellows may engage with visitors to environmental centers, lead research initiatives, work in the center and on the water, or guide a “Mobile Nature Center” to do trail engagement.

Upcoming Events

A watershed fellow and a young child hold a net over Cobbs Creek.