The Woonasquatucket River Watershed Council (WRWC) is working to restore the river as a natural, recreational, and economic resource for these communities.
What does WRWC stand for?
WRWC stands for Woonasquatucket River Watershed Council (Rhode Island)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of WRWC
- Westfield River Watershed Association (est. 1953)
- Westport River Watershed Alliance (est. 1976; Westport, MA)
- Will Rogers World Airport (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Wisconsin Regional Writers Association, Inc. (est. 1948)
- Wisconsin Rural Water Association (Wisconsin, est. 1987)
- Women's Rights and Welfare Association of Burma
- Westchester Rockland Wood Bat League (New York City metropolitan area)
- Wildlife Reserve of Western Canada (now Cochrane Ecological Institute)
- Willamette River Water Coalition
- Womens Rugby World Cup
- Workers' Representation and Welfare Committee (Bangladesh)
- Wild Rice Watershed District (Ada, MN)
- Woodruff Roebuck Water District (est. 1958; South Carolina)
- World Rural Women's Day
- Woodens River Watershed Environmental Organization (Nova Scotia, Canada)
- Wyrallah Road Waste Facility (Lismore, Australia)
- Water Resources Working Group (international consortium)
- Weather Reconnaissance Wing
- Warwick Railway
- Western Regional Waste Management Group (Australia)
Samples in periodicals archive:
To determine sources of pollution in the lower portion of the river, CLF-RI Advocacy Center director Christopher D'Ovidio has partnered with the Woonasquatucket River Watershed Council, and with students from a Brown University class titled "Solving Environmental Problems" (taught by long-time CLF-RI Advisory Board member Harold R.
Together with the Woonasquatucket River Watershed Council, we're hoping to work on an advocacy initiative that includes (1) making Olneyville more pedestrian-friendly, by creating better access to schools, parks, the river, and downtown, and by helping to institute traffic-calming measures, especially around schools and parks; and (2) helping Olneyville to realize the potential of a Greenway trail that is under construction along the river, and of a nine-acre neighborhood park being built on a restored brownfield.