Personal tools
You are here: Home Newsletter Archive November 2010
Document Actions
  • Email this page
  • Print this
  • Bookmark and Share

November 2010

Conservation Connection November 2010

NOTE: All links have been removed from this archived newsletter. For more information on any topics mentioned, please use our website Search bar above.

If you're not already receiving the Conservation Connection in your inbox, and would like to, sign up with our alert list and enews sign-up form.

titlebar2.gif


In this issue:

  • I-90 wildlife watch
  • Work for Conservation NW
  • WA's last frontier
  • Thanks to you


A bobcat climbs the snowbank along I-90.

A bobcat climbs the snowbank along I-90.
Photo: WDOT






Make I-90 Wildlife Watch Part of Your Drive

When you drive I-90 from North Bend to Easton you can be a citizen scientist by reporting a wildlife sighting at I-90 Wildlife Watch. This collaborative, new project enlists motorists' help documenting wildlife–including roadkill–that they see on or near the highway around Snoqualmie Pass. Your wildlife sightings help planners improve safe passage for wildlife and people where a busy freeway crosses an equally busy wildlife corridor in the Cascades.



Great gray owl fledgling

Take off by joining our team! Great gray owl fledgling.
Photo: Paul Bannick. See more of Paul's work at an ongoing exhibit on Washington's national parks







Work for Conservation Northwest!

We are looking for a motivated, organized person to fill a full-time development associate position in Seattle. You will work with the development director to cultivate relationships and ask for major gifts, support corporate giving campaigns, plan our annual auction, and be part of a vibrant team working on cutting-edge projects to keep the Northwest wild.

The ideal candidate will have at least two years of direct fundraising experience, strong people skills, and excellent communication and management abilities. Are you the one? Contact us today.




 

 

Washington's Last Frontier

Explore "Washington's Last Frontier" in a new video tour of the Columbia Highlands.

 

 

 

 

 

 


Fly with us through Washington's Last Wilderness Frontier

Our new multimedia project "Columbia Highlands: Washington's Last Wilderness Frontier" puts the wild, northeast corner of Washington on the map as one of the most important conservation efforts for Northwest wildlife in decades.

The video features stunning images and a narrated Google Earth tour that highlights this critical lifeline between the Cascades and the Rockies. Wilderness protection, ecosystem restoration, quality forest management, jobs in the woods, improved recreation infrastructure, and ranchland preservation: It's all part of our Columbia Highlands story. Enjoy and please share it with friends!



 

 

CNW Supporters

Supporters Valerie Tarico and her family, Brynn, Marley, and Brian, are part of Conservation Northwest.

 

 

 

 

 

We succeed because of allies like you: Thanks!

As the year winds down, we are grateful to all of you who give of yourselves for the future of wildlife and connected habitat in the Northwest! We couldn't protect wildlife and wild lands without you: our members, supporters, volunteers, interns, and action takers. Thank you!

To stay up-to-date, visit us on Facebook. It's the happening place for conservation news and community–from documenting wolverines and grizzly bears to finding the best hikes, building new mountain bike trails at Gilbraltar Mountain, and protecting northeastern Washington's wilderness.


 

 

 

Document Actions
powered by Plone | site by Groundwire Consulting and served with clean energy