TNC’s $28M for Wisconsin conservation. Part of this money came from a land donation in Eagle by Newell and Ann Meyer, in the headwaters. “The land also contains springs that feed the Mukwonago River and is a habitat for sand hill cranes and other bird species. It’s also home to no fewer than 59 species of fish and 14 species of mussels. The Conservancy calls the watershed “the most biologically diverse small river system in the state.”
This is your watershed which includes the lakes and tributaries of the incredibly pristine Mukwonago River. Its protection in its natural state is paramount to TNC, WDNR and the Friends.