As part of the moor and climate protection program "KLIP 2020" of the Free State of Bavaria, the approximately 3.3-hectare Kesselmoor within the Schellenbergmoor was restored. The aim is to preserve the original Spirken moor forest (Vaccinio uliginosi-Pinetum rotundatae), which is threatened by dehydration. The Kesselmoor was crossed diagonally by a strongly overgrown drainage ditch, whose drainage effect has been prevented since the installation of 10 peat dams in January 2011.
Just under 1.5 hectares of the raised bog area are currently being restored to a halfway original state by thinning out the woods - with the consent of the five owners of the site who are foregoing firewood in favor of nature. This "raised bog restoration" is being carried out in consultation with the District Office (Lower Nature Conservation Authority) and the Government of Upper Bavaria under the expert guidance of Dr. Helmut Hermann.
The flood event in June 2013 lead to eroded bank sections in the part of the Saalach between the hydroelectric power plant Rott-Freilasssing and the confluence of the Freilassinger Mühlbach. A part of the bankway has also been destroyed. In order to protect the resulting ecological valuable riverbank the water authority Traunstein relocated the bankway. Besides a concept of the Water authority Traunstein proposes to make more room for the river in order to promote natural bank development and improve fish migration. The ecological situation will be improved by structural measures (e.g.
The BUND Naturschutz rewettet areas of the moor next to the Hiensdorfer Graben and created some ponds to restore the habitat. There are ongoing care measures like mowing on the area.
The nature reserve Bernrieder Filz with a size of almost 43 ha is owned by the Bund Naturschutz and thus represents about 2/3 of the entire raised bog "Bernrieder Filz". It was one of the first land purchases of the Bund Naturschutz, which it made in 1935. Although it was already drained at the edges around 1900, it still belongs to the well preserved raised bogs in Bavaria. Only about 5% of all raised bogs in Germany are still in a natural state. Nevertheless, action is needed to stop the destruction of the peripheral areas.
Due to intensive human use, storm events and beaver activities may woods between the Liebenthann-Mühle and Obergünzburg had disappeared and with them the habitat for many birds and other animals. Black alders and willows were used as flood-tolerant tree species for planting, as were lime trees and sessile cherries, which offer attractive flowers as a food source for insects.
The Mittergraben is a nearby stream of the Salzach and was running out of water. The water authority Traunstein discharged water of the Freilassinger Mühlbach into the Mittergraben to revitalize the floodplain and create diverse water structures.
The BUND Naturschutz cares for about 3 ha of the moor Ewige Sau and carries out mainenance measures, e.g. removal of shrubs and regular mowing.
The water authority Rosenheim converts a weir into a riverbed ramp. The goal of the measure is to stabilize the riverbed and to improve the ecological passability
Through systematic drainage and partial reforestation, the Ödmoos had almost completely lost its character as a raised bog; spruce and Scots pine in dense stands additionally caused the raised bog to dry out. The area is state territory and with the support of the Bavarian State Forestry, the BUND Naturschutz chapter Traunstein began to restore an area of 16 hectares in 1985. The spruces were felled and about 80 dams made of natural materials such as wood, peat and humus were built by hand to counteract drainage and restore the original groundwater balance.