(C) KIJICHO MANITO MADAOUSKARINI ALGONQUIN FIRST NATION Today, the state [...]
The Center for Large Landscape Conservation is looking to fill [...]
As the Center has taken on new work to lead [...]
Announcing the 2020 recipients of the Catalyst Fund Grant
Learn how Vital Ground is integrating climate resiliency and wildlife connectivity considerations into conservation efforts, and what other land trusts can do to adopt more climate and connectivity friendly approaches into their work.
On July 29th, the U.S. Senate Committee on Indian Affairs passed the Tribal Wildlife Corridors Act, which honors the important role that tribes and tribal lands play in safeguarding the nation’s rich biodiversity and wildlife heritage.
It's not uncommon for these terms to be used interchangeably, although this use is rooted in misconceptions. It's important to note the distinct difference between corridors and crossings to effectively educate and advocate for wildlife connectivity.
The first-ever IUCN 'Guidelines for conserving connectivity through ecological networks and corridors' was just released. The Guidelines define the spaces meant to maintain, enhance, and restore connectivity; summarize best-available science; and recommend ways to formalize designated ecological corridors and networks.
The Center recently conducted a connectivity analysis for the Custer Gallatin National Forest, modeling what could become a new approach to forest planning with landscape connectivity in mind.
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