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The Russian River reached flood stage of 32 feet (9.8 m) at Guerneville about five times per decade through the last half of the 20th century.Historic flood peaks were 49.5 feet (15.1 m) in February 1986, 48 feet (15 m) in January 1995, 47.6 feet (14.5 m) in December 1955, 47.3 feet (14.4 m) in December 1964, and 46.9 feet (14.3 m) in February 1940.The Russian River is the largest river in the Central California Coast Steelhead trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) Distinct population segment.Natural waterfalls and the two major dams, Warm Springs (built in 1982) and Coyote (built in 1959), have isolated anadromous steelhead from its non-oceangoing rainbow trout form above the impassable barriers.James Weeks, a member of Young's 1833 fur brigade wrote: "They broke up all the beaver lodges on the lake, I believe the finest and largest beaver we caught there, we arrived at the Russian River and pitched camp sent out, trappers found signs set traps caught beavers..." The Russian River State Marine Reserve and Russian River State Marine Conservation Area protect the Russian River Estuary.Like underwater parks, these marine protected areas help conserve ocean and freshwater wildlife and marine ecosystems.Recent genetic studies on steelhead collected at 20 different sites both above and below passage barriers in the watershed found that despite the fact that 30 million hatchery trout were stocked in the river from 1911 to 1925, the steelhead remain of native and not hatchery stock.Until recently, most reviews indicated that Chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) were always scarce on the Russian River.
East of Healdsburg, Maacama Creek joins the Russian River. Austin Creek enters from the north before the River passes through Duncans Mills.The mouth is about 60 mi (100 km) north of the San Francisco Bay's Golden Gate bridge.The lower Russian River is a popular spring, summer, and fall destination for navigation and recreation.Through effective use of Lake Mendocino and Lake Sonoma flood capacity the river has exceeded flood stage at Guerneville less frequently in the 21st century, Historically it is interesting as one of two Northern California coastal rivers mentioned in the early nineteenth century by Russian explorer K. Khlebnikov as hosting sturgeon, presumably White sturgeon (Acipenser transmontanus), along with the Pajaro River. Kuskov had sent two baidarkas to the Slavianka River to catch sturgeon, and they returned today with ten fish..largest one exceeding two arshins (4.67 feet) long".White sturgeon are the largest freshwater fish in the United States.