Atlas entries may have been prepared by a student, a partner, or River Life and may cover science, policy, engagement or all three.
Some work relates to geographic features, St. Anthony Falls, Bdote, or Lake Pepin, for instance.
Other work relates to Dakota people, mussels, floods, art, public agencies or organizations, interpretation, or heritage.
300 and counting…
Currently, as of October, 2013, there are over 340 pins in the map. Our search function is comprehensive, so you may want to try more than one similar term to find the full range of things you are interested in, ie interpretation vs heritage. We are continuing to work on the search, so let us know what you think!
Have something to say?
Are you looking for something in particular? Contact Joanne Richardson with ideas for additions to the Atlas, or with ways to make the content we have more searchable, and more useful.
Want to know more?
Interested in the history of the River Atlas projects? Visit About River Atlas, then let us know what you think!
A joint project of River Life, the Institute for Advanced Study, and the University of Minnesota Libraries, Open Rivers is an interdisciplinary online journal that recognizes the Mississippi River as a space for timely and critical conversations about people, community, water, and place.