Sally Jewell, former U.S. secretary of the interior, examines a patch of cheat grass on the side of Hull’s Gulch Trail in the Boise Foothills on Tuesday May 19, 2015. Jewell was in Boise to announce a collaborative strategies plan that would help local, state and federal firefighting agencies better deal with intense wildfires.
Sally Jewell, former U.S. secretary of the interior, examines a patch of cheat grass on the side of Hull’s Gulch Trail in the Boise Foothills on Tuesday May 19, 2015. Jewell was in Boise to announce a collaborative strategies plan that would help local, state and federal firefighting agencies better deal with intense wildfires. Darin Oswald Idaho Statesman file
Sally Jewell, former U.S. secretary of the interior, examines a patch of cheat grass on the side of Hull’s Gulch Trail in the Boise Foothills on Tuesday May 19, 2015. Jewell was in Boise to announce a collaborative strategies plan that would help local, state and federal firefighting agencies better deal with intense wildfires. Darin Oswald Idaho Statesman file

The value — or threat — of cheat grass is a matter of debate in Idaho

June 21, 2017 04:14 PM

More Videos

  • The future of Idaho’s salmon remains as uncertain today as in the 1990s

    Rocky Barker, environmental reporter for The Idaho Statesman talks about his upcoming trip to follow endangered salmon from the Pacific to Idaho spawning streams.