News UpdatesAdditional Press Releases and Clips » Up one level
News updates on our work from the Coast to the Rockies.
State should halt hazardous logging operations in Carlton burn area, revise inadequate regulations on logging in post-fire landscapes to protect people, property, fish and wildlife.
Photographed at a wolverine monitoring site in the Chiwaukum area between Stevens Pass and Leavenworth, this is the first wolf officially documented in this area since wolf recovery began in Washington in the late 2000’s.
State and federal biologists have confirmed it: a remote camera photo captured by Conservation Northwest’s Citizen Wildlife Monitoring Project northwest of Leavenworth is indeed a gray wolf. It’s the first officially documented in the area since wolf recolonization began in Washington in the late 2000s.
With your support, we raised over $28,000 through the Seattle Foundation's GiveBIG! And that's not including the matching funds that will still come in.
The first wolf confirmed back in Western WA just died on I-90
“This proposal is a step in the wrong direction for wolf recovery in our region,” said Chase Gunnell, spokesman for Conservation Northwest.
WILD NW #245: Speak out for a healthy, sustainable and wild future in the Teanaway Community Forest.
We need your help to remind senators that their constituents want fair and ample funding for environmental programs and opportunities to enjoy the great outdoors.
With support from our conservation community, we raised nearly $300,000 to fund work that’s keeping the Northwest wild!
Learn more about our work to make I-90 safer for both people and wildlife on the move.
We are particularly happy to see the House fund continued work towards coexistence between wolves and people, including ranchers and livestock operators. This includes $850,000 for the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (WDFW) to continue to advance predator-livestock conflict prevention, resolution and mediation in our state, as well as $1 million to fund research from the University of Washington that will help ensure wolf management decisions are made using the best available science.
Students grades K-12 interested in entering are asked to visit the I-90 Wildlife Bridges web page, choose one or more species from a list of native Cascade Mountains wildlife, illustrate the wildlife, take a photo of their art, and post it to Instagram using the hashtag #iHearti90Wildlife.