The project created a 2.34 acre park and salmon habitat restoration site that includes 0.37 acres of mudflat, 0.47 acres of emergent marsh and 1.13 acres of riparian and upland forest habitat. While the site is primarily targeted for use by juvenile Chinook salmon, the site has been used by adult salmon, Harbor Seals, River Otters, Great Blue Heron, Osprey, hummingbirds and several species of waterfowl and shore birds.
The project gives people a place to access the river. A hand-carry boat launch was constructed allowing access to the river. A gathering circle, surrounded by a seat wall and inlaid with a map of the river and labels of several Native American cultural sites, provides a place for community gathering, nature viewing and interpretation. Two interpretive signs are located along the trail system, and an art piece, called the Wind, which is a steel-fabricated piece that looks like a traditional fish drying rack, and also includes wind chimes, is inspired by the Puget Sound Salish, Epic of the Winds Story.