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February 2014

Conservation Connection February 2014

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In this issue:

  • Range riding
  • Partnering for wildlife
  • A great season
  • New park!


Just in: $7500 reward offered for illegal wolf killing. Photo: Craig Monette

Just in: $7500 reward offered for illegal wolf killing.
Photo: Craig Monette










Range Riding Works for Wolves

Two years ago Conservation Northwest launched Washington's range riders as a tested way to help ranchers successfully live with wolves. "I took the job," says Teanaway's Bill Johnson, "to see what the wolves are really doing. I wanted to sort through the politics of the issue and get to the facts. I wanted firsthand knowledge."






Your easy monthly gift connects and protects Northwest habitat.

Your easy monthly gift connects and protects Northwest habitat.





Partnering for Wildlands and Wildlife

With monthly giving as a Wildland Partner, you can take big steps for Northwest wildlife. Says Wildland Partner Julie Carpenter, "I get a bit of relief knowing that, while I'm not able to stay on top of the many regional issues important to preserving the eco-health of the great Pacific Northwest, Conservation Northwest is doing just that!" Your "set it and forget it" giving is simple and efficient!






 

 

American martens star in newest CNW monitoring report.

American martens star in newest CNW monitoring report.

 


A Great Wildlife Season

Since 2001 the Cascades Citizen Wildlife Monitoring Project has marshaled citizen scientists to find rare and sensitive wildlife in Washington State. Each field season, their results paint a professional picture of the presence and patterns of Northwest animals on the move and help identify conservation priorities. The 2013 spring-fall field season report is out!



 

 

Cutting the ribbon for a new Lake Whatcom forest park. Photo: Paul Anderson

Cutting the ribbon for a new Lake Whatcom forest park.
Photo: Paul Anderson

 

 

 

 


New Park Builds Community

In January, 200 folks celebrated the birth of a new Lake Whatcom park. The 15-square-mile preserve protects clean water, room for recreation, and old-growth trees for marbeled murrelets. The opening event, cosponsored by Conservation Northwest, honored you and the many people who together made it happen.




 

 

 

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