I-90 Wildlife Watch

Documenting wildlife on the move in the Snoqualmie Pass Corridor.

A project of Conservation Northwest with support from state and federal agencies and other partners. Learn more below or at www.i90wildlifewatch.org!

Read our August 2018 update: I-90 Wildlife Watch: A Year in Review

Since relaunching the program in 2017, wildlife sightings from motorists have informed crossing projects and understanding of wildlife around Snoqualmie Pass. Over the past year (June 2017-June 2018), motorists have reported more than 60 sightings of live and dead wildlife in the 30-mile project area.

I-90 Wildlife Watch

While Interstate 90 is a vital east-west transportation corridor in our state, it also bisects a critical north-south wildlife corridor for animals moving throughout the Cascade Mountains. New wildlife crossings between Snoqualmie Pass and Easton help protect motorists from collisions while reconnecting the Cascades for wildlife.

Mule deer using a new I-90 Wildlife Undercrossing near Snoqualmie Pass. Photo: WSDOT

I-90 Wildlife Watch is a collaborative information sharing website serving dual purposes:

  1. Collecting reports of live and dead wildlife sightings along I-90 between North Bend and Easton in the Snoqualmie Pass region of Washington state. The data motorists provide will allow public agencies and conservation groups information about the movement of wildlife within the I-90 corridor.
  2. Sharing the results from multi-party fish and wildlife monitoring in the I-90 Snoqualmie Pass East Project area and surrounding habitat through our blogphoto galleriesFacebookFlickr and other mediums.

Report wildlife sightings at: https://i90wildlifewatch.org/report-a-sighting!

I-90 Wildlife Watch is led by Conservation Northwest, with support from Central Washington University, the Washington State Department of Transportation, the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and the U.S. Forest Service.


Learn more about the work of our I-90 Wildlife Corridor Campaign