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Yuba River

The Yuba River is a tributary of the Feather River in the Sierra Nevada and eastern Sacramento Valley, in the U.S. state of California. The main stem of the river is about 40 miles (64 km) long, and its headwaters are split into three major forks. The Yuba River proper is formed at the confluence of the North Yuba and Middle Yuba Rivers, with the South Yuba joining a short distance downstream. Measured to the head of the North Yuba River, the Yuba River is just over 100 miles (160 km) long.

Yuba River
Henneet, Rio De Los Yubas
At South Yuba River State Park
Map of the Yuba River basin
EtymologyFrom the Nisenan name for waterway
Location
CountryUnited States
StateCalifornia
RegionNevada County
CitiesNorth San Juan, Marysville, Yuba City
Physical characteristics
SourceConfluence of North and Middle Yuba River
• locationNear North San Juan, Yuba/Nevada county line
• coordinates39°22′07″N121°08′11″W /39.36861°N 121.13639°W /39.36861; -121.13639
• elevation1,129 ft (344 m)
MouthFeather River
• location
Yuba City-Marysville, Yuba County
• coordinates
39°07′39″N121°35′48″W /39.12750°N 121.59667°W /39.12750; -121.59667Coordinates: 39°07′39″N121°35′48″W /39.12750°N 121.59667°W /39.12750; -121.59667
• elevation
49 ft (15 m)
Length39.7 mi (63.9 km)
Basin size1,345 sq mi (3,480 km2)
Discharge
• locationnear Marysville, about 4.2 mi (6.8 km) from the mouth
• average2,334 cu ft/s (66.1 m3/s)
• minimum15 cu ft/s (0.42 m3/s)
• maximum180,000 cu ft/s (5,100 m3/s)
Basin features
River systemFeather River basin
Tributaries
• leftMiddle Yuba River, South Yuba River, Deer Creek (Nevada County, California)
• rightNorth Yuba River

The river drains 1,345 square miles (3,480 km2), mostly in the western slope and foothills of the Sierra Nevada. The average runoff of the Yuba River basin is approximately 2,303,000 acre-feet (2.841 km3) per year, providing about one-third of the flow of the Feather River, and 10 percent of the flow of the Sacramento River, which the Feather ultimately drains into. Since the early 20th century, the river's flow has been gradually reduced by irrigation and hydropower diversion projects.

The river's name comes from the local tribe, the Nisenan, word for "waterway," 'uba seo. It is spelled in early records as Yubu and applied to the river by 1844. Some claim the name is a variant of Spanish uba or uva, referring to grapes found growing along the banks of the river.

Contents

North Yuba River

Main article: North Yuba River

The North Yuba River, 61.1 miles (98.3 km) long, rises at Yuba Pass along California State Route 49, near the eastern boundary of the Tahoe National Forest. It flows southwest then west through a 3,000-foot-deep (910 m) canyon past the communities of Downieville (where it receives the Downie River from the north) and Goodyears Bar. Its main tributaries, Canyon Creek and Slate Creek, join from the north shortly downstream of there. The river turns south near Clipper Mills and flows into the 4,800-acre (1,900 ha) New Bullards Bar Reservoir, impounded by 645-foot (197 m)-high New Bullards Bar Dam. About 5 miles (8.0 km) below New Bullards Bar Dam, it joins with the Middle Yuba River to form the Yuba River.

Middle Yuba River

Main article: Middle Yuba River

Originating in a bowl-shaped valley in Moscove Meadow, the 55.4-mile-long (89.2 km) Middle Yuba River flows north into Jackson Meadows Reservoir, then turns west, soon entering a steep gorge. The majority of the river demarcates the boundary of Sierra County in the north and Nevada County in the south. It receives Kanaka Creek from the north and is then interrupted by the Our House Diversion Dam, which diverts water from the Middle Fork to the North Fork at New Bullards Bar Reservoir. Below the dam, it continues flowing west, receives Oregon Creek from the north and intersects California State Route 49 about 2 miles (3.2 km) northwest of North San Juan. About 7 miles (11 km) downstream it joins with the North Yuba River.

South Yuba River

Main article: South Yuba River

The 65.3-mile-long (105.1 km) South Yuba River originates at Lake Angela in Nevada County about three quarters of a mile north of Donner Pass, about three miles east of the town of Soda Springs. After passing through Lake Van Norden with Upper Castle Creek (longer than the Lake Angela stem) entering from the right, it gathers numerous snow-fed tributaries running west through a marshy, lake-filled valley, crossing Interstate 80 several times. The river briefly enters Placer County before flowing back north into Nevada County, then flows into Lake Spaulding, where much of its water is diverted south to the Bear River drainage. The remainder of the river turns northward into a gorge near Emigrant Gap before continuing west. It receives Canyon Creek from the right, then receives Poorman Creek also from the right near Washington. The river continues west into the foothills and into South Yuba River State Park where it is bridged by State Route 49. It joins the Yuba River at the upper end of Englebright Lake.

Main stem

Satellite view of the lower Yuba River -- Yuba City/Marysville and the Feather River lie near the bottom left; Yuba Goldfields are in the upper right center

From the joining of the North Yuba River and Middle Yuba River, it flows southwards, then southwest, through the Sierra Nevada foothills, forming the Yuba-Nevada County border. The river widens into upper Englebright Lake near French Bar, and is joined by the South Yuba within the reservoir. It passes through the Englebright Dam near Lake Wildwood and is then joined by Deer Creek (which flows out of Lake Wildwood) on the left. The Yuba River bed widens considerably as it flows out into the Sacramento Valley near the Yuba Goldfields, a section of the Yuba River valley consisting of dredged sediments washed down by hydraulic mining in the 19th century. The river then turns southwest, flowing through irrigated farmland. It then skirts the south side of Marysville and empties into the Feather River between the cities of Marysville, Yuba City and Linda.

Large gold nugget from the Yuba River placers, weight 182 g.

The Yuba River valley was originally one of the most densely populated Native American areas in California. Historians divide indigenous peoples living in the Yuba River area into several groups – the Konkow, Maidu, Nisenan and Miwok. These groups did not function as large tribes; rather, they were divided into hundreds of small villages, with distinct governments but similar customs. Like other indigenous people of the Sierra Nevada foothill region, their staple food was acorns, but they also hunted and gathered for other foods including abundant salmon runs in the Yuba River.

In the 1850s, the California Gold Rush brought large numbers of European-American settlers into the area, followed by many Mexican, African and Chinese immigrants. These settlers brought diseases with them, to which the Native Americans had no immunity. Within a few years, these diseases wiped out most of the native population. The Yuba River and its forks were one of the richest parts of the Mother Lode, and miners poured to the region in great numbers. Although gold was first extracted by simple methods such as panning and sluicing, large-scale industrial hydraulic mining left a much greater impact. About 25 million cubic yards (19,400,000 m3) of hydraulic mining debris was carried down the Yuba River. This raised stream beds up to 50 ft (15 m) in places, buried riverside land under sediment, and increased the risk of flooding. The practice was banned in 1884 following lawsuits from farmers who had been affected by the debris flows.

Much of the debris left by the destruction of hydraulic mining remains today as the Yuba Goldfields. In addition, the extensive use of mercury in processing gold led to contamination of a relatively large area. The contamination was still detectable in 2013 and will be so for an estimated time of more than 10,000 years.

In 1877, the world's first long-distance telephone line was strung along the South Yuba River from French Corral to French Lake (now called Bowman Lake), a distance of 58 miles (93 km).

Yuba River at Parks Bar, 1991

Like the majority of California rivers, the Yuba was dammed at many points during the 20th century, and large amounts of water are withdrawn for irrigation and municipal water supply. Daguerre Point Dam was built in 1906 by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in order to trap hydraulic mining debris. After concerns about its impact on fish populations, the dam was fitted with fish ladders in 1937. In 1922-24 PG&E built the original Bullards Bar Dam to produce hydroelectricity and trap debris. The concrete arch Englebright Dam was built in 1941 to trap mining debris following the re-legalization of hydraulic mining during the 1930s. However, mining never resumed on a Gold Rush scale in the Yuba River watershed. Today, Englebright serves mainly to produce hydroelectricity.

New Bullards Bar Dam was built on the North Yuba River in response to the huge flood of December 1955, which destroyed much of Yuba City. Completed in 1969, the 645 ft (197 m) high concrete arch dam is one of the tallest dams in the United States, replacing and submerging the old Bullards Bar Dam. It stores almost 1 million acre feet (1.2 km3) to provide flood control, irrigation and hydroelectricity.

The Yuba River Development Project includes New Bullards Bar Dam and a number of supporting facilities, including a diversion dam (Our House Dam) and tunnel which divert the Middle Yuba River into New Bullards Bar Reservoir, to increase hydropower generation. The 340 megawatt New Colgate Powerhouse is located about 4 miles (6.4 km) below New Bullards Bar Dam, and it generates over 1.3 billion kilowatt hours of energy per year. These diversions have resulted in the seasonal dewatering of the lower North Yuba River and Middle Yuba River and about four miles of the main Yuba River.

The Middle Yuba River and South Yuba River are linked by the Yuba-Bear and Drum-Spaulding hydroelectric projects, which are owned by the Nevada Irrigation District and PG&E, respectively. These two interconnected projects generate a combined 1.2 billion kilowatt hours per year and with over 40 dams and reservoirs and 16 powerhouses, are considered the most complex hydroelectric scheme in the United States. Major dams include Jackson Meadows Dam and Bowman Dam (part of Yuba-Bear) and Lake Spaulding Dam and Fordyce Lake Dam (part of Drum-Spaulding). These projects divert a portion of the Yuba River's flow to the Bear River, a tributary of the Feather River further south.

Other dams include Scotts Flat and Wildwood on Deer Creek; and Mildred and Virginia Ranch on Dry Creek, a lower tributary of the Yuba.

The California Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment has issued a safe eating advisory for any fish caught in Yuba River, North Yuba River, and Middle Yuba River due to elevated levels of mercury.

In hierarchical order, going upstream:

Wikimedia Commons has media related to:
Yuba River
  1. "Yuba River". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. 1981-01-19. Retrieved2010-08-23.
  2. U.S. Geological Survey. National Hydrography Dataset high-resolution flowline data. The National Map, accessed March 10, 2011
  3. "USGS Gage #11421000 on the Yuba River near Marysville, CA: Water-Data Report 2013"(PDF). National Water Information System. United States Geological Survey. 2013. Retrieved2017-04-14.
  4. "California Central Valley Unimpaired Flow Data, Fourth Edition"(PDF). California State Water Resources Control Board. May 2007. Retrieved2017-04-14.
  5. Interview with Shelley Covert, Nisenan tribal spokesperson, Nevada City, CA, June 28, 2021
  6. Bright, William (1998). 1500 California Place Names: Their Origin and Meaning. University of California Press. p. 168. ISBN 978-0-520-21271-8.
  7. Yuba City budget
  8. USGS Topo Maps for United States (Map). Cartography by United States Geological Survey. ACME Mapper. Retrieved2010-08-23.
  9. "California Native Americans Map". San Manuel Band of Mission Indians. Archived from the original on 2006-04-27. Retrieved2010-08-08.
  10. "California Indian Tribal Groups". California Indian Library Collections. Archived from the original on 2010-07-10. Retrieved2010-08-08.
  11. Hanson, George Emmanuel (2007). "Native Races of Yuba River Valley". The Early History of the Yuba River Valley. Yuba County History. Retrieved2010-08-24.
  12. "Cultural History of the South Yuba River Canyon". South Yuba River State Park. Nevada County Gold. Retrieved2010-08-25.
  13. Garvin, Cosmo (2002-10-24). "This land ain't your land: Much of the Yuba Goldfields are supposed to be public property, but the mining industry is treating the moon-like landscape as personal property. That's not sitting well with the locals". newsreview.com. Retrieved2010-08-25.
  14. "Yuba Goldfields, California". NASA Earth Observatory. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. 2005-05-24. Retrieved2010-08-25.
  15. Baumgart, Don. "Pressure Builds to End Hydraulic Gold Mining". California Gold Rush History. Nevada County Gold. Archived from the original on 2012-09-04. Retrieved2010-08-25.
  16. Singer, M. B.; Aalto, R.; James, L. A.; Kilham, N. E.; Higson, J. L.; Ghoshal, S. (2013). "Enduring legacy of a toxic fan via episodic redistribution of California gold mining debris". Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 110 (46): 18436–18441. doi:10.1073/pnas.1302295110. PMC3831998. PMID 24167273.
  17. "CHL No. 247 First Long-Distance Telephone Line". California Historical Landmarks. Retrieved2017-10-16.
  18. http://www.water.ca.gov/fishpassage/projects/daguerre.cfm
  19. Childs, Jonathan R.; Snyder, Noah P.; Hampton, Margaret A. (2003). "Bathymetric and geophysical surveys of Englebright Lake, Yuba-Nevada Counties, California". Western Coastal & Marine Geology. U.S. Geological Survey. Retrieved2010-08-25.
  20. "History of Flooding and Flood Control". Be Prepared Yuba. 2012. Retrieved2017-10-16.
  21. "Flood Aware"(PDF). Sutter Butte Flood Control Agency. 2010-10-31. Retrieved2017-10-16.
  22. "New Bullards Bar Dam and Reservoir". Northern California Water Association. Retrieved2010-08-25.
  23. http://www.ycwa-relicensing.com/Relicensing%20Documents/Relicensing%20Documents%2001%20-%20Preliminary%20Information%20Package/3_0%20-%20General%20Description%20of%20River%20Basin.pdf
  24. "Home - YUBA COUNTY WATER AGENCY Relicensing Website".
  25. "Foothills Water Network home page".
  26. "Yuba-Bear and Drum-Spaulding Hydroelectric Project | HDR".
  27. "Yuba River, North Yuba River, and Middle Yuba River". California Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment. 2018-09-13. Retrieved2018-11-13.

Yuba River
Yuba River Article Talk Language Watch Edit The Yuba River is a tributary of the Feather River in the Sierra Nevada and eastern Sacramento Valley in the U S state of California The main stem of the river is about 40 miles 64 km long 2 and its headwaters are split into three major forks The Yuba River proper is formed at the confluence of the North Yuba and Middle Yuba Rivers with the South Yuba joining a short distance downstream Measured to the head of the North Yuba River the Yuba River is just over 100 miles 160 km long Yuba River Henneet 1 Rio De Los Yubas 1 At South Yuba River State ParkMap of the Yuba River basinEtymologyFrom the Nisenan name for waterwayLocationCountryUnited StatesStateCaliforniaRegionNevada CountyCitiesNorth San Juan Marysville Yuba CityPhysical characteristicsSourceConfluence of North and Middle Yuba River locationNear North San Juan Yuba Nevada county line coordinates39 22 07 N 121 08 11 W 39 36861 N 121 13639 W 39 36861 121 13639 elevation1 129 ft 344 m MouthFeather River locationYuba City Marysville Yuba County coordinates39 07 39 N 121 35 48 W 39 12750 N 121 59667 W 39 12750 121 59667 Coordinates 39 07 39 N 121 35 48 W 39 12750 N 121 59667 W 39 12750 121 59667 elevation49 ft 15 m Length39 7 mi 63 9 km 2 Basin size1 345 sq mi 3 480 km2 2 Discharge locationnear Marysville about 4 2 mi 6 8 km from the mouth 3 average2 334 cu ft s 66 1 m3 s 3 minimum15 cu ft s 0 42 m3 s maximum180 000 cu ft s 5 100 m3 s Basin featuresRiver systemFeather River basinTributaries leftMiddle Yuba River South Yuba River Deer Creek Nevada County California rightNorth Yuba River The river drains 1 345 square miles 3 480 km2 2 mostly in the western slope and foothills of the Sierra Nevada The average runoff of the Yuba River basin is approximately 2 303 000 acre feet 2 841 km3 per year 4 providing about one third of the flow of the Feather River and 10 percent of the flow of the Sacramento River which the Feather ultimately drains into Since the early 20th century the river s flow has been gradually reduced by irrigation and hydropower diversion projects The river s name comes from the local tribe the Nisenan word for waterway uba seo 5 It is spelled in early records as Yubu and applied to the river by 1844 6 Some claim the name is a variant of Spanish uba or uva referring to grapes found growing along the banks of the river 7 Contents 1 Course 1 1 North Yuba River 1 2 Middle Yuba River 1 3 South Yuba River 1 4 Main stem 2 History 3 Dams and diversions 4 Environmental issues 5 Tributaries 6 See also 7 ReferencesCourse EditNorth Yuba River Edit Main article North Yuba River The North Yuba River 61 1 miles 98 3 km long 2 rises at Yuba Pass along California State Route 49 near the eastern boundary of the Tahoe National Forest It flows southwest then west through a 3 000 foot deep 910 m canyon past the communities of Downieville where it receives the Downie River from the north and Goodyears Bar Its main tributaries Canyon Creek and Slate Creek join from the north shortly downstream of there The river turns south near Clipper Mills and flows into the 4 800 acre 1 900 ha New Bullards Bar Reservoir impounded by 645 foot 197 m high New Bullards Bar Dam About 5 miles 8 0 km below New Bullards Bar Dam it joins with the Middle Yuba River to form the Yuba River 8 Middle Yuba River Edit Main article Middle Yuba River Originating in a bowl shaped valley in Moscove Meadow the 55 4 mile long 89 2 km Middle Yuba River 2 flows north into Jackson Meadows Reservoir then turns west soon entering a steep gorge The majority of the river demarcates the boundary of Sierra County in the north and Nevada County in the south It receives Kanaka Creek from the north and is then interrupted by the Our House Diversion Dam which diverts water from the Middle Fork to the North Fork at New Bullards Bar Reservoir Below the dam it continues flowing west receives Oregon Creek from the north and intersects California State Route 49 about 2 miles 3 2 km northwest of North San Juan About 7 miles 11 km downstream it joins with the North Yuba River 8 South Yuba River Edit Main article South Yuba River The 65 3 mile long 105 1 km 2 South Yuba River originates at Lake Angela in Nevada County about three quarters of a mile north of Donner Pass about three miles east of the town of Soda Springs After passing through Lake Van Norden with Upper Castle Creek longer than the Lake Angela stem entering from the right it gathers numerous snow fed tributaries running west through a marshy lake filled valley crossing Interstate 80 several times The river briefly enters Placer County before flowing back north into Nevada County then flows into Lake Spaulding where much of its water is diverted south to the Bear River drainage The remainder of the river turns northward into a gorge near Emigrant Gap before continuing west It receives Canyon Creek from the right then receives Poorman Creek also from the right near Washington The river continues west into the foothills and into South Yuba River State Park where it is bridged by State Route 49 It joins the Yuba River at the upper end of Englebright Lake 8 Main stem Edit Satellite view of the lower Yuba River Yuba City Marysville and the Feather River lie near the bottom left Yuba Goldfields are in the upper right center From the joining of the North Yuba River and Middle Yuba River it flows southwards then southwest through the Sierra Nevada foothills forming the Yuba Nevada County border The river widens into upper Englebright Lake near French Bar and is joined by the South Yuba within the reservoir It passes through the Englebright Dam near Lake Wildwood and is then joined by Deer Creek which flows out of Lake Wildwood on the left The Yuba River bed widens considerably as it flows out into the Sacramento Valley near the Yuba Goldfields a section of the Yuba River valley consisting of dredged sediments washed down by hydraulic mining in the 19th century The river then turns southwest flowing through irrigated farmland It then skirts the south side of Marysville and empties into the Feather River between the cities of Marysville Yuba City and Linda 8 History Edit Large gold nugget from the Yuba River placers weight 182 g The Yuba River valley was originally one of the most densely populated Native American areas in California Historians divide indigenous peoples living in the Yuba River area into several groups the Konkow Maidu Nisenan and Miwok 9 10 These groups did not function as large tribes rather they were divided into hundreds of small villages with distinct governments but similar customs Like other indigenous people of the Sierra Nevada foothill region their staple food was acorns but they also hunted and gathered for other foods including abundant salmon runs in the Yuba River 11 In the 1850s the California Gold Rush brought large numbers of European American settlers into the area followed by many Mexican African and Chinese immigrants These settlers brought diseases with them to which the Native Americans had no immunity Within a few years these diseases wiped out most of the native population The Yuba River and its forks were one of the richest parts of the Mother Lode and miners poured to the region in great numbers 12 Although gold was first extracted by simple methods such as panning and sluicing large scale industrial hydraulic mining left a much greater impact About 25 million cubic yards 19 400 000 m3 of hydraulic mining debris was carried down the Yuba River This raised stream beds up to 50 ft 15 m in places buried riverside land under sediment and increased the risk of flooding 13 The practice was banned in 1884 following lawsuits from farmers who had been affected by the debris flows Much of the debris left by the destruction of hydraulic mining remains today as the Yuba Goldfields 14 15 In addition the extensive use of mercury in processing gold led to contamination of a relatively large area The contamination was still detectable in 2013 and will be so for an estimated time of more than 10 000 years 16 In 1877 the world s first long distance telephone line was strung along the South Yuba River from French Corral to French Lake now called Bowman Lake a distance of 58 miles 93 km 17 Dams and diversions Edit Yuba River at Parks Bar 1991 Like the majority of California rivers the Yuba was dammed at many points during the 20th century and large amounts of water are withdrawn for irrigation and municipal water supply Daguerre Point Dam was built in 1906 by the U S Army Corps of Engineers in order to trap hydraulic mining debris After concerns about its impact on fish populations the dam was fitted with fish ladders in 1937 18 In 1922 24 PG amp E built the original Bullards Bar Dam to produce hydroelectricity and trap debris The concrete arch Englebright Dam was built in 1941 to trap mining debris following the re legalization of hydraulic mining during the 1930s However mining never resumed on a Gold Rush scale in the Yuba River watershed Today Englebright serves mainly to produce hydroelectricity 19 New Bullards Bar Dam was built on the North Yuba River in response to the huge flood of December 1955 20 which destroyed much of Yuba City 21 Completed in 1969 the 645 ft 197 m high concrete arch dam is one of the tallest dams in the United States replacing and submerging the old Bullards Bar Dam It stores almost 1 million acre feet 1 2 km3 to provide flood control irrigation and hydroelectricity 22 The Yuba River Development Project includes New Bullards Bar Dam and a number of supporting facilities including a diversion dam Our House Dam and tunnel which divert the Middle Yuba River into New Bullards Bar Reservoir to increase hydropower generation The 340 megawatt New Colgate Powerhouse is located about 4 miles 6 4 km below New Bullards Bar Dam and it generates over 1 3 billion kilowatt hours of energy per year 23 24 These diversions have resulted in the seasonal dewatering of the lower North Yuba River and Middle Yuba River and about four miles of the main Yuba River The Middle Yuba River and South Yuba River are linked by the Yuba Bear and Drum Spaulding hydroelectric projects which are owned by the Nevada Irrigation District and PG amp E respectively These two interconnected projects generate a combined 1 2 billion kilowatt hours per year 25 and with over 40 dams and reservoirs and 16 powerhouses are considered the most complex hydroelectric scheme in the United States 26 Major dams include Jackson Meadows Dam and Bowman Dam part of Yuba Bear and Lake Spaulding Dam and Fordyce Lake Dam part of Drum Spaulding These projects divert a portion of the Yuba River s flow to the Bear River a tributary of the Feather River further south Other dams include Scotts Flat and Wildwood on Deer Creek and Mildred and Virginia Ranch on Dry Creek a lower tributary of the Yuba Environmental issues EditThe California Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment has issued a safe eating advisory for any fish caught in Yuba River North Yuba River and Middle Yuba River due to elevated levels of mercury 27 Tributaries EditIn hierarchical order going upstream Dry Creek Keystone Creek New York Creek Deer Creek Squirrel Creek North Fork Deer Creek South Fork Deer Creek South Yuba River Shady Creek Humbug Creek Poorman Creek South Fork Poorman Creek Fordyce Creek North Creek Rattlesnake Creek Lower Castle Creek Upper Castle Creek Dobbins Creek Middle Yuba River Clear Creek Oregon Creek Grizzly Creek Brush Creek Grizzly Creek Indian Creek Kanaka Creek Wolf Creek East Fork Creek Pass Creek French Creek North Yuba River Willow Creek Bridger Creek Brandy Creek Mill Creek Slate Creek Canyon Creek Little Canyon Creek East Fork Canyon Creek South Fork Canyon Creek Cherokee Creek Fiddle Creek Goodyears Creek Downie River Pauley Creek Lavezzola Creek Empire Creek Sunnyside Creek Spencer Creek West Branch Downie River Haypress Creek Salmon Creek Deer Creek Lincoln Creek Dorsey CreekSee also EditList of rivers of CaliforniaWikimedia Commons has media related to Yuba RiverReferences Edit a b Yuba River Geographic Names Information System United States Geological Survey 1981 01 19 Retrieved 2010 08 23 a b c d e f g U S Geological Survey National Hydrography Dataset high resolution flowline data The National Map accessed March 10 2011 a b USGS Gage 11421000 on the Yuba River near Marysville CA Water Data Report 2013 PDF National Water Information System United States Geological Survey 2013 Retrieved 2017 04 14 California Central Valley Unimpaired Flow Data Fourth Edition PDF California State Water Resources Control Board May 2007 Retrieved 2017 04 14 Interview with Shelley Covert Nisenan tribal spokesperson Nevada City CA June 28 2021 Bright William 1998 1500 California Place Names Their Origin and Meaning University of California Press p 168 ISBN 978 0 520 21271 8 Yuba City budget a b c d USGS Topo Maps for United States Map Cartography by United States Geological Survey ACME Mapper Retrieved 2010 08 23 California Native Americans Map San Manuel Band of Mission Indians Archived from the original on 2006 04 27 Retrieved 2010 08 08 California Indian Tribal Groups California Indian Library Collections Archived from the original on 2010 07 10 Retrieved 2010 08 08 Hanson George Emmanuel 2007 Native Races of Yuba River Valley The Early History of the Yuba River Valley Yuba County History Retrieved 2010 08 24 Cultural History of the South Yuba River Canyon South Yuba River State Park Nevada County Gold Retrieved 2010 08 25 Garvin Cosmo 2002 10 24 This land ain t your land Much of the Yuba Goldfields are supposed to be public property but the mining industry is treating the moon like landscape as personal property That s not sitting well with the locals newsreview com Retrieved 2010 08 25 Yuba Goldfields California NASA Earth Observatory National Aeronautics and Space Administration 2005 05 24 Retrieved 2010 08 25 Baumgart Don Pressure Builds to End Hydraulic Gold Mining California Gold Rush History Nevada County Gold Archived from the original on 2012 09 04 Retrieved 2010 08 25 Singer M B Aalto R James L A Kilham N E Higson J L Ghoshal S 2013 Enduring legacy of a toxic fan via episodic redistribution of California gold mining debris Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 110 46 18436 18441 doi 10 1073 pnas 1302295110 PMC 3831998 PMID 24167273 CHL No 247 First Long Distance Telephone Line California Historical Landmarks Retrieved 2017 10 16 http www water ca gov fishpassage projects daguerre cfm Childs Jonathan R Snyder Noah P Hampton Margaret A 2003 Bathymetric and geophysical surveys of Englebright Lake Yuba Nevada Counties California Western Coastal amp Marine Geology U S Geological Survey Retrieved 2010 08 25 History of Flooding and Flood Control Be Prepared Yuba 2012 Retrieved 2017 10 16 Flood Aware PDF Sutter Butte Flood Control Agency 2010 10 31 Retrieved 2017 10 16 New Bullards Bar Dam and Reservoir Northern California Water Association Retrieved 2010 08 25 http www ycwa relicensing com Relicensing 20Documents Relicensing 20Documents 2001 20 20Preliminary 20Information 20Package 3 0 20 20General 20Description 20of 20River 20Basin pdf Home YUBA COUNTY WATER AGENCY Relicensing Website Foothills Water Network home page Yuba Bear and Drum Spaulding Hydroelectric Project HDR Yuba River North Yuba River and Middle Yuba River California Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment 2018 09 13 Retrieved 2018 11 13 Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title Yuba River amp oldid 1054176543, wikipedia, wiki, book,

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