Dredging: the removal of sediments and debris from the bottom of lakes, rivers, harbors, and other water bodies. It is a routine necessity in waterways around the world because sedimentation—the natural process of sand and silt washing downstream—gradually fills channels and harbors. Since the main focus of dredging is to remove the deposits submerged under, the environmental effects of the process also revolve around this focal point. However, when dams are built to form a man-made lake, the natural progression of water is slowed down, which makes the sediment build up faster. Therefore more money, more material, and more biohazards will burden a man-made lake. This body of work is a point of departure into the dredging system in Bloomington, IN and questions our practice of intervening onto the landscape as human beings.