Fine sediment dynamics downstream dams is a key issue when dealing with environmental impact of hydraulic flushing. This paper presents an analysis of six field campaigns carried out during dam flushing events (in June 2006, 2007, 2009, 2010, 2011, and 2012) in the Arc- Isère river system in the Northern French Alps. Suspended sediment concentrations (SSC) and discharges were evaluated using direct measurements or/and 1D hydraulic modelling at up to 14 locations along the 120 kilometres-long river channel. The total suspended sediment flux (SSF) is analysed along the Arc and Isère rivers for each Arc dam flushing event. Uncertainties were quantified based on a propagation method of both measurement and modelling errors. The resulting confidence interval provides elements of discussion on the significance of the sediment mass balance between two consecutive measurement sites. Whereas the discharge time-series of each flushing event is roughly the same, the quantity of fine sediments removed from the reservoirs varied from 10,000 tons in 2007 to 40,000 tons in 2006. Also, a significant erosion is observed in the river system for some events (20,000 tons in 2007) while the SSF barely varied for other events (in 2009 and 2011). This detailed data set allows to identify specific locations in the river network where deposition or erosion occurred. This dynamics is closely related to both the hydrology in the upper Isère River and the morphology of the Arc and Isère rivers, which have been affected by the 2008 and 2010 floods.