As the weather becomes more extreme, the trees that are synonymous with Washington are suffering.
A landslide had been dumping more than 40,000 tons of silt a year into the river. Not anymore.
Up high, with cliffs on all sides, the 90-year-old hut got much-needed new windows, shutters and paint.
The pileup of silt from the Snohomish River is proving to be problematic. The port plans to dig it out.
The city will reduce its wastewater carbon footprint by dumping an incinerator and using new technology.
The city has until Sept. 15 to undo site preparation for a pedestrian bridge over Stevens Creek.
The Adopt A Stream demonstration project will help salmon and trout avoid roadside pollution.
In a first, PAWS Wildlife Center in Lynnwood is caring for three severely burned young black bears.
One vessel set for removal is the Confusion, a 53-foot cruiser sunk at the 10th Street boat launch.
She will be the only representative from Washington on a 39-member federal advisory committee.
The public utility has been bracing for the impacts of climate change for more than a decade.
The site in Arlington will be a test lab of ideas, as the PUD figures out the future of electricity.
The Everett Police Department is taking steps to haul off two vessels stuck in the sand.
An emergency was declared for much of the state. Snohomish County was spared, thanks to its reservoirs.
The former Kimberly-Clark mill site is nearing the end of a complex cleanup, part of a $36 million terminal project.
Named after Erin Sample, who has cerebral palsy, it will become fully ADA-compliant.
Construction is underway on a new railroad bridge that will open a connection between gulch and sea.
The state tally of heat-related fatalities is now 78, officials said.
In Oregon alone, the state medical examiner reported 116 deaths related to the extreme hot weather.
PAWS Wildlife Center is caring for dozens of fledgling birds that jumped off a building in Seattle.