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Connected Conservation Webinar Series

Bryan Faehner
Primary contact: Bryan Faehner
Where: Online
August 5, 2020August 12, 2020September 2, 2020

Overview

The Connected Conservation webinar series focuses on tools and strategies the National Park Service can use to conserve park system resources at the landscape and seascape level. Learn more about innovative work underway across the continent to bring people together to collaborate on conserving our important landscapes and the myriad ecological, cultural, and economic benefits they provide.

Upcoming Webinars

July 1, 2020, 3 PM ET — Planning for Successful Communities & Landscape Conservation

Join Dennis Glick and Randy Carpenter, with Future West, to learn about their Northern Rockies Successful Communities Initiative and how communities can identify, choose, and achieve their desired future.

July 15 at 3 PM ET — Creative Solutions for Landscape-scale Conservation on Working Lands in the Sierra Foothills
Bridget Fithian, Sierra Foothill Conservancy

August 5 at 3 PM ET — Partnering with Tribes on Conservation 
Jennifer Talken-Spaulding, Acting NPS American Indian Liaison

August 12 at 3 PM ET — Restoring Wild Bison to the Crown
Jeff Mow, Glacier National Park Superintendent

September 2 at 3 ET — Tribal Tourism and Park Conservation
American Indian Alaska Native Tourism Association

This series is a partnership between the NPS and the Network for Landscape Conservation.

Estimated Completion Time

1 Hour/s

Notes

Get the latest Connected Conservation information in your inbox! Sign up for the C2 Newsletter.

Did you miss a webinar you were interested in? You can view recordings of past webinars.

Topics in the archives include:

  • Operation Pollination: Using National Heritage Areas to Help Pollinators
  • Wildlife Connectivity Near Great Smoky Mountains National Park
  • Light Pollution: The Evolution of Dark-Sky Conservation
  • Engaging Local Stakeholders as We Scale Up Conservation
  • Conserving the Pacific Crest National Scenic Trail
  • Mapping the Indigenous Cultural Landscape

Videos are generally 40 minutes – 1 hour long

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