Welcome to the river restoration case studies RiverWiki. This site is funded through the Environment Agency (England) and managed by the RRC (UK). This is an interactive source of information on river restoration schemes from around Europe
Up to now, the database holds 1322 river restoration case studies from 31 countries
Map of case studies
|Latest updated case studies||Modification date|
"Modification date" is a predefined property that corresponds to the date of the last modification of a subject and is provided by Semantic MediaWiki.
|Removal of the migration barriers for aquatic organisms on the river Wisłoka and its tributaries – Ropa and Jasiołka||12 March 2020 08:42:41||Poland|
|Restoring of ecological connectivity and implementation of activities improving functioning of the free river migration corridor||12 March 2020 08:41:14||Poland|
|Revitalization, biodiversity protection and usage of the Vistula River oxbows; preventing degradation of Upper Vistula River Valley as an ecological corridor.||12 March 2020 07:50:53||Poland|
|Oughtershaw NFM||4 March 2020 17:47:00||England|
|Teglverksdammen||2 March 2020 14:29:12||Norway|
This tool is for sharing best practices and lessons learnt for policy makers, practitioners and researchers of river restoration.
What you can do:
- You can search the database to find case studies by using the different categories: country; monitoring or implementation costs and many more: click here to search for a case studies
- You can also search the database to find case studies by topic e.g. natural flood risk management: Click here to search for all the natural flood risk management case studies]
- Please also add your own river restoration scheme to the database: click here to create a new case study.
- Provide us with your feedback: click here to take the survey or add to the discussion pages.
HAVE YOUR SAY, we are happy to receive any suggestions for improvements to the site please contact us.
The RiverWiki has been developed by the RESTORE partnership for sharing knowledge and promoting best practice on river restoration. The RESTORE partnership is made possible with the contribution of the LIFE+ financial instrument of the European Community. Read more on the RESTORE partnership.
The following countries are members of the RESTORE partnership. Click any of the links below to view information about that country.
Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Denmark, England, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Netherlands, Northern Ireland, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Scotland, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Wales
The following European countries are not members of the RESTORE partnership, but can also be clicked to view information about the country.
Albania, Andorra, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Georgia, Iceland, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macedonia, Malta, Moldova, Monaco, Montenegro, Russia, San Marino, Serbia, Slovakia, Switzerland, Turkey, Ukraine, Vatican City
- Search for case studies using a basic search form
- Search for case studies using an advanced search form
Create a case study
Do you have ideas of things that could be improved? please contact us.
- The IWRM ToolBox is a free and open database with a library of background papers, policy briefs, technical briefs and perspective papers as well as huge sections of case studies and references in each tool.
- The IWA WaterWiki is an online resource for all areas of water, wastewater and environmental science and management. It has a section specifically dedicated to rivers as well.
- The REFORM wiki a wiki site disseminates scientific knowledge about river restoration.
- The Water Action Hub is an online platform designed to assist stakeholders to efficiently identify potential collaborators and engage with them in water-related collective action to improve water management in regions of critical strategic interest.
The RiverWiki was developed by the RESTORE EU LIFE+ partnership, which was made possible with the contribution of the LIFE+ financial instrument of the European Community.